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Student Inquiries into the Mainstream Zom-Doc (Zombie Documentary)

October 09, 2015

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Class,

In the comment box below,

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This entry posted by lhobbs at 01:46 PM and is filed under Literature.
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Unearthing Satrapi's Own Story in her "City of the Persians"

March 02, 2013

Image Source: http://blog.mlive.com/james_sanford/2008/02/large_persepolis_011.jpg

Class,

In the comment box below, . . .

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This entry posted by lhobbs at 10:17 AM and is filed under Critical Theory.
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Watership to Watership - Comparing Introductions

January 01, 2013


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Hello Class,

Sorry we didn't have time to watch more of this clip in class but at least we got to see the first section of the introduction. A paragraph or two please: What is different about . . .

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This entry posted by lhobbs at 10:13 PM and is filed under Literature.
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Why is Star Trek Significant to Contemporary American Pop-Culture?

April 08, 2009

FuturamaWeeknights, 9p/8c
Star Trek Wars
comedycentral.com
Joke of the DayStand-Up ComedyFree Online Games

Video URL Link: http://www.comedycentral.com/videos/index.jhtml?videoId=166869&title=star-trek-wars

Recently, because I teach a Science-fiction literature course, I was asked by the public relations department of Saint Leo University to provide some commentary for Ted Anthony, a noted Associated Press journalist writing a news story on the upcoming Star Trek film and why Star Trek, as a pop-culture phenomenon, seems to resonate on an almost folkloric level with certain elements of American society. I was happy to oblige but I had to admit that it was a solid question and one that would warrant some reflection first. Since its debut, Gene Roddenberry’s famous series from the 1960s has certainly proven influential in many ways. For example, concepts from this speculative fiction about Earth’s distant future have found their way into the English vernacular and in technological innovations.

Even those who have never watched a single episode may be familiar with . . .

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This entry posted by lhobbs at 10:35 PM and is filed under Critical Theory.
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Run, Munchkins, Run--Scarecrow's Got His Gun!

March 02, 2009


Image Source: http://home.earthlink.net/~jinxo/scarecrowgun1.jpg

2 March 2009

Students,

You asked for it, you got it.

Back by popular demand is the hyperlink to Thom Holbrook's hilarious commentary on Victor Fleming's The Wizard of Oz and his observation that the Scarecrow was packing heat!

After reading the article, I do challenge you all to re-watch the scene on YouTube and let me know if . . .

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This entry posted by lhobbs at 03:08 PM and is filed under Film.
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Defying the Odds in Edward Zwick's _Defiance_

February 21, 2009


Video URL: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=oIO8OI0JP50

Defiance. Dir. Edward Zwick. Perf. Daniel Craig, Liev Schreiber, et. al. Paramount, 2008.

21 February 2009

ENG 340 Students,

A big, sincere "thanks" to all of you who took time out of your Saturday today to come with me to the screening of Edward Zwick's Defiance at the Muvico Starlight 20 Cinema today on Bruce B. Downs in New Tampa.

For any of you who . . .

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This entry posted by lhobbs at 06:51 PM and is filed under Holocaust Studies.
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When a Hometown Becomes a Concentration Camp - The 2nd Part of Bernard's Story

February 10, 2009


Image Source: http://www.holocaustresearchproject.org/othercamps/plaszow/Plaszow%20Memorial.jpg

ENG 340 Students,

The film cited below is the second part of the Bernard Offen trilogy. The entry to the first part of his story can be found by clicking HERE.

My Hometown Concentration Camp: A Walk in the Krakow Ghetto and Plaszow Camp. Dir. Bernard Offen. Perf. Bernard Offen. DVD. www.Bernardoffen.org, 1997. 23 minutes.

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This entry posted by lhobbs at 02:16 PM and is filed under Holocaust Studies.
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Working Through Bernard Offen's 1st Documentary _The Work_

February 01, 2009


Image Source: http://www.bernardoffen.org/files/images/tour.jpg

The Work. Dir. Bernard Offen. Perf. Bernard Offen. DVD. www.Bernardoffen.org, 1983. 37 minutes.

ENG 340 Students,

In our last meeting, we, unfortunately, did not get to discuss the screening in much detail since it completed just as the class meeting did. Because of the levity of the film's subject, I realize that some of you probably needed to "process" a little. Please remember that you can always stay after class to discuss if you would like or come by during my office hours to do so as well. I read in some of your comments that you were getting nightmares and, although I do want you to absorb this material, I don't want it to have an adverse affect on your health.

As an optional assignment, please consider discussing this short documentary of Bernard Offen that we screened in a previous class meeting (cited below) in this entry's comment box.

I would also . . .

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This entry posted by lhobbs at 12:34 PM and is filed under Holocaust Studies.
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A Contortion of Truth: Searching for Answers in Kieślowski's 'Dekalog 8'

January 28, 2009


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Dekalog, Osiem [The Decalogue 8: Thou Shalt Not Bear False Witness]. Screenplay by Krzysztof Kieślowski and Krzysztof Piesiewicz. Dir. Krzysztof Kieślowski. Perf. Maria Koscialkowska, Teresa Marczewska, Artur Barcis, Tadeusz Lomnicki. 1988. DVD. Chicago: Facets Multi-Media, 2003.

28 January 2009

"Thou shalt not bear false witness against thy neighbour." (Exodus 20:16, Douay-Rheims 1899 American Edition)

This short, but poignant film is a complicated story about . . .

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This entry posted by lhobbs at 09:05 PM and is filed under Film.
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Victor Fleming's _The Wizard of Oz_ (1939) and the Critical Lens: Students Respond

January 21, 2009


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The Wizard of Oz. Dir. Victor Fleming. Perf. Judy Garland. MGM, 1939.

ENG 435 Students,

As directed in class . . .

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This entry posted by lhobbs at 10:25 AM and is filed under Film.
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Fanny Judelowitz, Survivor: Speaker for the Holocaust Remembrance Program

January 06, 2009


Image Source: http://www.kenton.k12.ky.us/holocaust/SeeingisBelieving.GIF

4 April 2007

Students,

Fanny Judelowitz was born in Liepaja, Lativa on October 27, 1922. She was the oldest of three girls born to a Jewish family in this Baltic seaport where a large Jewish community once existed. Fanny . . .

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This entry posted by lhobbs at 09:12 AM and is filed under Holocaust Studies.
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Setting and *The Eye of the Beholder*

March 05, 2007


Image Source: http://www.hagginmuseum.org/images/events/beauty_beast.jpg

Students,

Discuss the film cited below:

Serling, Rod, dir. “The Eye of the Beholder.” 1959. The Twilight Zone. DVD. 11 November 1960 (Season 2, Episode 6). 25 min.

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This entry posted by lhobbs at 09:32 AM and is filed under Literature.
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Documentary Film - Trekkies

September 19, 2006


Photo Source: http://www.stomptokyo.com/img-m3/trekkies-c.jpg

As you screened the film today in class, I asked you to take notes in your journal on the following information. Some of these you may have needed to answer outside of class.

Here are the questions:

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This entry posted by lhobbs at 02:25 PM and is filed under Film.
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Film Review: Amityville - A Horror in Any Year

May 09, 2006

Today's Film Review courtesy of English-blog contributor Allison R.

*Warning: Article may contain spoilers!

The Thriller That Keeps You Guessing

The Amityville Horror, a film directed by Andrew Douglas, was released in 2005 starring Ryan Reynolds. A combination of special effects, suspense, and a well written story line help to make this film an instant success in the cinemas. If its mystery and on the edge of your seat suspense that the viewer craves, then this is the film to see. After seeing this film once viewers everywhere will be begging for more! The film is based on a true story of a family murdered during their sleep by a brother/son, Ronnie DeFeo, who goes insane from spirits living in the house. These spirits take control of the boy and convince him to commit the murders. The film then moves on to show a family, a year later, move into the house and experience all the bizarre incidents that occur. The main character, George Lutz, undergoes psychological changes and in the process is possessed by the same spirits that took over Ronnie . . .

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This entry posted by lhobbs at 12:33 AM and is filed under Film.

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Film Review: V is for Vendetta and H is for Holocaust

April 26, 2006

Der Danse Macabre III - © 2006 Lee Hobbs
Photograph: 'Der Danzig Danse Macabre III' © 2006 Lee Hobbs

Today's Film Review courtesy of English-blog contributor Rachael T.

*Warning: Article may contain spoilers!

Heroes in the Eyes of the Beholder

First a synopsis:

From the creators of the hit trilogy, The Matrix, comes a thrill ride of a movie that'll leave you quoting it for the rest of the day. V for Vendetta is a perfect blend of action, suspense, mystery, and drama, making the film . . .

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This entry posted by lhobbs at 08:59 PM and is filed under Film.

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Discussing Truth: Is There a Factual Definition?

April 21, 2006

Hello Everyone,

This month there has been a lot of discussion about the concept of "truth." Do you recall the film Dekalog 8 by Krzystof Kieślowski? It had everything to do with telling "the truth," remember? So did the documentary Strongwoman. Several of you, I might add, expressed that you did not believe Justyna's testimony (which seemed to horrify Maria Z. who, in fact, did!)

In our last exercise we looked at Henry Adams's (1838-1948) admonition to learn as the prime directive. In other words, the ability to learn or the process of learning, above all, is the most important thing of all since it gives a person "enough" to get by in life. If we take this statement for granted, are we then to assume that we should be learning "truthful" things? Would Adams sound nearly as clever if he told us to go out and fill our heads with "untruths"? It seems important, then, if we are to learn let it not be wasted on lies and propaganda (useless data) but on knowledge that we somehow know to be true . . .

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This entry posted by lhobbs at 12:48 PM and is filed under Critical Theory.
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Rediscovering the Comparison Paper: Intolerance in Two Very Different Films

April 18, 2006


Source: http://www.sonoma.edu/users/s/steiner/img/marinij_3.jpg

The film Process B-7185 by Bernard Offen and the academy award winning Hollywood production Crash elicited so many responses (see HERE for Process and HERE for Crash) that I felt it deserved another devoted blog entry. This difference about this entry, however, is how similar thematic developments in both (one was a historical auto-biography, the other a work of fiction) diverged and brought understanding to sensitive issues such as racism, intolerance, hate and hate-crimes (as opposed to war-crimes, for example). Some of my students did a wonderful job comparison writing exercises involving subject matter from both films . . .

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This entry posted by lhobbs at 10:10 PM and is filed under Composition.
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Seven Days and Seven Scenarios: Understanding Kieślowski's Fascination with Numbers

April 13, 2006


Image Source: http://www.lafilmforum.org/past/Spring%202006/spring2006/5:28/SEVEN_WOMEN_OF_DIFFERENT_AGES_1978.jpg

Hi All,

Today was really a great opportunity in class as director and filmmaker Maria Zmarz-Koczanowicz visited our room, showed a Kieślowski short, gave a small talk and answered student questions. It was interesting to hear some of the inside information, such as details about the film Strongwoman, that weren't put into the film due to time restrictions and legal reasons. Also, we found out, some things we observed superficially--like the technique of transitioning from monochrome to color in Children of the Revolution--actually had a more layered meaning that we first imagined . . .

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This entry posted by lhobbs at 12:13 AM and is filed under Film.
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Katrina and Popular Film: New Ways to Read Into the Horrific Aftermath

April 11, 2006

The independent film about Hurricane Katrina, by filmmaker Creighton Hobbs, got such an overwhelming amout of remarks (read them at THIS ENTRY) I came to the conclusion that some of the more lengthy (and thought out) ones deserved a blog entry of their own. What makes this approach different is how some of my students compared not only the film but the event itself to ideas expressed in the film Crash, Process B-7185, and others. . .

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This entry posted by lhobbs at 10:05 AM and is filed under Composition.
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Film Review: Children of the Revolution

April 05, 2006

Dzieci Rewolucji [Children of Revolution]. Screenplay by Maria Zmarz-Koczanowicz and Leszek Koczanowicz. Dir. Maria Zmarz-Koczanowicz. 60 minutes. Telewisja Polska [TVP], 2002.

That's revolution, not "corn."

The next in our series of Maria Zmarz-Koczanowicz documentaries examines the after-effects of revolution, particularly the people themselves. While Generation '89 used this "then and now" model for the details of one event in Polish history, this films looks at a much broader spectrum. This time, Zmarz-Koczanowicz looks at many different revolutions from many different dates in several European nations . . .

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This entry posted by lhobbs at 10:14 PM and is filed under Film.
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Questioning Strength: A Film about its Physical & Emotional Aspects

March 30, 2006

The 44 minute documentary from 2002 Siłaczka [The Strongwoman] by Maria Zmarz-Koczanowicz reports the story of Justyna, a young girl who was a champion weightlifter in Poland, who brought charges of alleged sexual abuse committed on her and her sister Aneta by their trainer, an older man and respected member of the community. A young journalist learns about the scandal in Malbork and goes to investigate why justice wasn't served. What she discovers is something neither she nor the viewer are likely to suspect. The neighborhood, it seems, decided to support the alleged molester (even though all of the weighlifter's friends attested to the journalist that "Justyna's story was true) . . .

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This entry posted by lhobbs at 10:16 PM and is filed under Film.
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When Students Revolt: Reacting to Anarchy & _Generation '89_

March 22, 2006

Today I screened the first part of a documentary film called Pokołenie '89 by director Maria Zmarz-Koczanowicz. This comprehensive exposé provided a series of concise vignettes about the Independent Student Union [in Polish, "NZS"] participants who, in the late '80s, actively opposed the Communist government in Warszawa, Poland. Says the Visegrad Documentary Library:

The portrait of the first generation of Poles who reached adulthood after 1989, the turning point for the political transformation in Poland. The protagonists are middle-class people from Warsaw.

I will show the conclusion in the following class meeting. Granted, this material is hardcore and radically different from anything I've shown thus far. For example, the production is subtitled. So, for several at least, this is the first opportunity some of the students have had to literally "read" a film as a text. My decision to immerse them . . .

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This entry posted by lhobbs at 07:31 PM and is filed under Film.
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Collisions over Social Issues in the Film "Crash"

March 20, 2006

Dear Convention-Defying Instructors,

When hurtful stereotypes and ignorant prejudices collide, a major accident is bound to ensue. Mao once said, "without destruction there can be no construction." I interpret this to mean that in order to construct (or re-construct), a positive deconstruction is sometimes necessary first . Crash is layered enough to do that and much more. If you have a class of top-level English students that seem open to receiving pop-cultural topics for writing and discussion subject-matter, you might have some success with this piece.

The film itself is a full two hours long and it took two complete class periods to show this film in its entirety to my class. Should you decide to screen this film, your students should be forewarned: It's certainly violent, graphic and has something to offend almost everyone. But, at the same time, some really important social issues are first toyed with and then brought to the surface. The narrative results in an amazing chain-reaction of hatred, prejudice and bigotry. Does hate fuel the uninformed and misguided opinions or do uninformed and misguided opinions inform the hate? In the third class period, I conducted a . . .

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This entry posted by lhobbs at 08:11 PM and is filed under Critical Theory.
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Writing Students and the Holocaust: Reviewing "Process B-7815"

March 02, 2006


Source: http://www.zchor.org/auschwitz/picskomski/KOMSKI20.JPG

Scholars,

As several of you might know, I lived as an expatriate for many years overseas, primarily in post-Communist Europe, teaching, doing research and operating new businesses after the Berlin Wall came down in East Germany.

I made many good friends there including Mr. Bernard Offen - a survivor of the Holocaust - who has dedicated much of his life to giving, sharing, educating and promoting peace. I had the opportunity to learn a lot from Bernard and . . .

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This entry posted by lhobbs at 01:10 AM and is filed under Film.
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Searching for Process in the Midst of Catastrophe: Case-in-Point - Hurricane Katrina

February 24, 2006

Katrina. A name many will likely never forget, no matter how much they'd like to.

The damage she caused was absolutely devastating, her aftereffects heartbreaking and the embarrassing bureaucratic response to her a national tragedy. These points are not the subject for this post. Instead, I ask you to consider the subject of "process" on the subject of this catastrophe.

On the surface, process is only a word, like procedure, that we use everyday in a rather benign way. In theoretical terms, it is nothing more than a signifier that signifies "an action, or a series of actions or events, progress [or] course" (OED). The process of getting from here to there, from this state of affairs to that. As a verb, we "process" our feelings about things and even process our food. As writers, can we . . .

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This entry posted by lhobbs at 12:13 PM and is filed under Composition.
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The Standard Deviants: Sesame Street for College Students?

February 13, 2006

"The Stone Age was marked by man's clever use of crude tools; the information age, to date, has been marked by man's crude use of clever tools." ~ Source Unknown

I've been using the instructional videos from this production company, the Standard Deviants, for some time now. They also have a series on grammar and punctuation in a similar format but it's the one on writing for college that I generally try to incorporate somewhere in my writing courses near the beginning of the semester. The overall success of this series has . . .

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This entry posted by lhobbs at 12:02 AM and is filed under Film.
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Suggested Instructional Video for Teaching English Essay Writing

January 30, 2006

For Monday's English composition class, I used this educational video as part of my daily lesson plan:

English Composition: Writing for an Audience. Program 2. "Finding Something To Say." Nar. Peter Berkow. Prod. Peter Berkow and Anita Berkow. Annenberg/CPB, Annenberg Foundation-Corporation for Public Broadcasting. PBS. 30 minutes. 2000.

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This entry posted by lhobbs at 02:29 AM and is filed under Film.
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Recommended Resource for Teaching English Language Composition

January 23, 2006

For Friday's English composition class, I used the following production as part of the lesson:

English Composition: Writing for an Audience. Program 1. "School Writing / Real World." Nar. Peter Berkow. Prod. Peter Berkow and Anita Berkow. Annenberg/CPB, Annenberg Foundation-Corporation for Public Broadcasting. PBS. 30 minutes. 2000.

I found that . . .

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This entry posted by lhobbs at 04:01 PM and is filed under Film.
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Film Review: Vertigo

January 16, 2006

“Vertigo is the conflict between the fear of falling and the desire to fall.” ~ Salman Rushdie

Aggravated Acrophobia, Clinical Depression, and an Obsessive-Compulsive Disorder . . .

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This entry posted by lhobbs at 12:09 AM and is filed under Film.

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Film Review: Manhunter and Red Dragon Revisited

December 03, 2005

Today's Film Review courtesy of English-blog contributor Adam Mc.

*Warning: Article may contain spoilers!

The Tooth Fairy

I would like to start off by saying that both of these films were excellent additions to the Hannibal Lector series. They were the only films of the series that I had not seen before and not only did they explain many of the events that take place in the later films, but were also just as entertaining. Whether you're a fan of films with good plot twists and storylines or just a good old fashioned fan of the blood and gore that all of these films have become so famous for, you will definitely enjoy both Man hunter and Red Dragon . . .

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This entry posted by lhobbs at 05:17 PM and is filed under Film.

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'Bram Stoker’s Dracula' Re-imagines a Classic

November 26, 2005

Today's Film Review courtesy of English-blog contributor Daniel M.

*Warning: Article may contain spoilers!

The Evolution of Dracula

Count Dracula has gone through many changes since the original publication by Bram Stoker in 1897. Dracula has been depicted in many different views in film and theater. He has gone from a hideous beast, to a suave gentleman, and then as a tired old man. In the 1931 film Dracula, and the 1992 film Bram Stoker’s Dracula the vampire is portrayed in two very different ways. The differences and similarities in the two films are both minor and drastic. At the same time though, the films seem to get much of the same elements across . . .

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This entry posted by lhobbs at 11:27 PM and is filed under Film.
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English-Blog Request for Articles and Submissions

September 21, 2005

Wanna Contribute?

Articles, that is, not money. Of course, you can ALWAYS contribute $ by just clicking on any of the ads, but what this entry is all about is your writing contributions.

Are you an aspiring writer? Got tons of good ideas floating around in your head but no where to show them off? Then, . . .

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This entry posted by lhobbs at 01:48 PM and is filed under DIY Articles - "How to...".
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Who is Lee Hobbs?

September 01, 2005

Lee Hobbs, a North American native-speaker (and partial descendant of Native-Americans and wily Welshmen), renowned global citizen (and infamous universal denizen) spends much of his existence "searching for sanity beyond the self-dynamic" After earning his bachelor of arts (in fine art) in 1993, he spent six of his thinner years trekking across the planet, experimenting with entrepreneurial endeavors, and working in the emerging ESL field of Post-Communist Europe. During that time . . .

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This entry posted by msimmons at 04:22 PM and is filed under Tutoring.
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