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Horror TV History: Censorship, Anxiety, and the Cold War

The first installment in a series looking at the development of the horror genre on TV.

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Why Monsters? Bugs and the 1990s’ Domestication of Horror

Discussion of the beginnings of horror film history, in this post looking specifically at gender, race, bugs, and the 1990s.

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Episode 4: Women on the Darknet

Darknet is an adaptation of the Japanese series Torihada (2010-present), and exists as something between a web series, an interactive TV anthology, and a Canadian network series.

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Why Monsters? Hammer, Frankenstein, and the 1950s

Discussion of the beginnings of horror film history, starting with Hammer Film Productions in the 1950s. This post specifically looks at the significance and meaning of adapting Mary Shelley’s Frankenstein’s Monster to film in the 50s.

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Where Ireland, Decolonialism, and Weird Fiction Meet (Pt. 5)

The final installment for this blog series wraps up my discussion of Portrait of a Zombie and covers zombies, gender, and hermeneutical phenomenology.

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Where Ireland, Decolonialism, and Weird Fiction Meet (Pt. 4)

This installment covers haunting as a contagion and begins my discussion of Bing Bailey’s 2012 film Portrait of a Zombie.

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Where Ireland, Decolonialism, and Weird Fiction Meet (Pt. 3)

This installment discusses gender identity, Irish folklore, and formal experimentation in The Drowning Girl.

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Episode 2: Running from the Apocalypse

This second podcast delves into the post-apocalytic imaginary, the politics of settler colonialism, and the agentive power of vocalization.

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Where Ireland, Decolonialism, and Weird Fiction Meet (Pt. 2)

This installment delves into the intersections of gender and sexuality in The Drowning Girl. Further this installment analyses where gender and sexuality intersect with mental illness and haunting in The Drowning Girl.

Continue reading “Where Ireland, Decolonialism, and Weird Fiction Meet (Pt. 2)”

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