Table of contents for Film adaptations of literature in Russia and the Soviet Union, 1917-2001 : screening the word / edited by Stephen Hutchings and Anat Vernitski.

Bibliographic record and links to related information available from the Library of Congress catalog.

Note: Contents data are machine generated based on pre-publication provided by the publisher. Contents may have variations from the printed book or be incomplete or contain other coding.


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Table of Contents:
List of Plates ...................................................................................
Acknowledgements ...........................................................................
Notes on Contributors .........................................................................
Introduction 		The Ekranizatsiia in Russian Culture (Stephen Hutchings and 
Anat Vernitski).............................
SECTION ONE: FILM ADAPTATIONS FROM THE START TO STALIN: MANUFACTURING THE MYTH
1	'Crime Without Punishment': Re-Workings of Nineteenth-Century Russian Literary Sources in Evgenii Bauer's Child of the Big City (Rachel Morley) 
2	Educating Chapaev: From Document to Myth (Jeremy Hicks) ..............
3	Ada/opting the Son: War and the Authentication of Power in Soviet Screen Versions of Children's Literature (Stephen Hutchings) ........................ 
SECTION TWO: LITERATURE AND FILM IN THE POST-STALIN PERIOD: THE MYTH IN RETREAT
4	Adapting Foreign Classics: Kozintsev's Shakespeare (David Gillespie) ....
5	The Sound of Silence: From Grossman's Berdichev to Askol'dov's Commissar (Graham Roberts) .........................................................
6	Film Adaptations of Aksenov: The Young Prose and the Cinema of the Thaw (Julian Graffy) ............................................................................
7	Screening the Short Story: The Films of Vasilii Shukshin (John Givens)
SECTION THREE: RE-VIEWING RUSSIA: MYTH AND NATION
8	The Mikhalkov Brothers' View of Russia (Birgit Beumers) ...................
9	Adapting the Landscape: Oblomov's Vision in Film (Russell Valentino)
10	'Imperially, My Dear Watson': Sherlock Holmes and the Decline of the Soviet Empire (Catherine Nepomnyashchy)
SECTION FOUR: FROM TEXT TO SCREEN, SOVIET TO POST-SOVIET: RE-INTERPRETING THE MYTH
11	'I Love You, Dear Captive': Gender and Narrative in Versions of The Prisoner of the Caucasus (Joe Andrew)
12	Post-Soviet Adaptations of the Russian Classics: Tradition and Innovation (Anat Vernitski)
Bibliography ........................................................................................
Index .................................................................................................

Library of Congress Subject Headings for this publication:

Film adaptations.
Russian literature -- Film and video adaptations.
Motion pictures and literature -- Soviet Union.
Motion pictures and literature -- Russia (Federation).