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“A Kind of Bacall Quality”: Jamie Lee Curtis, Stardom, and Gentrifying Non-Hollywood Horror

Richard Nowell

Richard Nowell teaches American Cinema at the American Studies Department of Charles University in Prague, Czech Republic. He has served as a guest editor of the journal Iluminace, and he has published articles in several journals including the New Review of Film & Television Studies, Post Script, the Journal of Film and Video, InMedia , and Cinema Journal. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

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Merchants of Menace : The Business of Horror Cinema

Bloomsbury Academic, 2014

Book chapter

3

... Although non-horrifying content dominates most horror films, and plays key roles in the ways that they are targeted to audiences (see e.g. Austin, 2002; Nowell, 2011), academic and popular accounts of their assembly and marketing typically...

Introduction: There’s Gold in Them There Chills

Richard Nowell

Richard Nowell teaches American Cinema at the American Studies Department of Charles University in Prague, Czech Republic. He has served as a guest editor of the journal Iluminace, and he has published articles in several journals including the New Review of Film & Television Studies, Post Script, the Journal of Film and Video, InMedia , and Cinema Journal. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

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Merchants of Menace : The Business of Horror Cinema

Bloomsbury Academic, 2014

Book chapter

3

... dimensions of genre-mixing or hybridity see Altman, 1999, pp. 128–32; Nowell, 2011, pp. 24–9). For example, Prom Night (1980) borrowed content from, was marketed as, and—based on journalistic responses—was understood at the time of its original...

Cars and Girls (and Burgers and Weed): Branding, Mainstreaming, and Crown International Pictures’ SoCal Drive-in Movies

Richard Nowell

Richard Nowell teaches American Cinema at the American Studies Department of Charles University in Prague, Czech Republic. He has served as a guest editor of the journal Iluminace, and he has published articles in several journals including the New Review of Film & Television Studies, Post Script, the Journal of Film and Video, InMedia , and Cinema Journal. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

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Grindhouse : Cultural Exchange on 42nd Street, and Beyond

Bloomsbury Academic, 2016

Book chapter

4

... 1970s’ institutionalization of the Hollywood teen film,See Richard Nowell, “There’s More than One Way to Lose Your Heart: The American Film Industry, Early Teen Slasher Films, and Female Youth,” Cinema Journal 51:1 (2011): 123–128. a development...

By the Book: American Horror Cinema and Horror Literature of the Late 1960s and 1970s

Merchants of Menace : The Business of Horror Cinema

Bloomsbury Academic, 2014

Book chapter

2

... the attention that it possibly merits. Conclusion Richard Nowell (2011) has explored the rise of the slasher film and the way in which it orientated horror firmly to teenage audiences. Here is the most plausible explanation for why horror...

Monster Factory: International Dynamics of the Australian Horror Movie Industry

Merchants of Menace : The Business of Horror Cinema

Bloomsbury Academic, 2014

Book chapter

0

...From the early to mid 2000s, the Australian horror film production sector achieved growth and prosperity of a kind not seen since its heyday in the 1980s. Australian horror films can be traced back to the early 1970s when they experienced...

“House of Horrors”: Corporate Strategy at Universal Pictures in the 1930s

Merchants of Menace : The Business of Horror Cinema

Bloomsbury Academic, 2014

Book chapter

0

...In addition to the pursuit of profit—and control over their products and personnel, and the industrial conditions in which they operated—film companies operating during Hollywood’s classical era sought to develop a long-term presence...

Murder on the Dance-floor

Richard Nowell

Richard Nowell teaches American Cinema at the American Studies Department of Charles University in Prague, Czech Republic. He has served as a guest editor of the journal Iluminace, and he has published articles in several journals including the New Review of Film & Television Studies, Post Script, the Journal of Film and Video, InMedia , and Cinema Journal. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

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Blood Money : A History of the First Teen Slasher Film Cycle

Continuum, 2011

Book chapter

1

... (…) was born a disco-roller movie’, wrote Richard Labonté, ‘but when that fad died onscreen (witness the flops of Skatetown, U.S.A. and Roller Boogie) it was remoulded as a dance extravaganza, with a few numbers by veteran hoofer Gene Kelly...
... By “Poverty Row” I mean thinly capitalized independent companies that specialized in the supply of low-budget films primarily for rural markets (see Jacobs, 1934).In a recent essay, Richard Nowell distills efforts to account for production trends...

“New Decade, New Rules”

Merchants of Menace : The Business of Horror Cinema

Bloomsbury Academic, 2014

Book chapter

2

... is unequivocally deserving of acclaim. I thank Richard Nowell for pointing out that at least some proportion of the Scream series’ critical praise and the academic interest in its “innovation” and originality is founded on carefully,...

Conclusion

Richard Nowell

Richard Nowell teaches American Cinema at the American Studies Department of Charles University in Prague, Czech Republic. He has served as a guest editor of the journal Iluminace, and he has published articles in several journals including the New Review of Film & Television Studies, Post Script, the Journal of Film and Video, InMedia , and Cinema Journal. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

Search for publications

Blood Money : A History of the First Teen Slasher Film Cycle

Continuum, 2011

Book chapter

0

...After several miserable failures, frustrated high school senior Edward ‘Pee Wee’ Morris (Dan Monahan) is about to lose his virginity. His buddies are all on hand to impart words of encouragement as their diminutive friend slopes...