Damnation

Damnation No technique of cinema is as royal and as risky as the Long Take audacious in its promise of unified time and space terrifying in what that might imply Inspired by the films of Hungarian auteur Bela

  • Title: Damnation
  • Author: Janice Lee
  • ISBN: 9780985508579
  • Page: 497
  • Format: Paperback
  • No technique of cinema is as royal and as risky as the Long Take audacious in its promise of unified time and space, terrifying in what that might imply Inspired by the films of Hungarian auteur Bela Tarr, famous for his long take, and the novels and screenplays of Tarr s great collaborator L szl Krasznahorkai, Janice Lee s Damnation is both an ekphrasis and confession,No technique of cinema is as royal and as risky as the Long Take audacious in its promise of unified time and space, terrifying in what that might imply Inspired by the films of Hungarian auteur Bela Tarr, famous for his long take, and the novels and screenplays of Tarr s great collaborator L szl Krasznahorkai, Janice Lee s Damnation is both an ekphrasis and confession, an obsessive response, a poetic meditation and mirror on time time that ruthlessly pulls forward with our endurance time unleashed from chronology and prediction time which resides in a dank, drunk, sordid hiss of relentless static As declared in Tarr s film Damnation, All stories are about disintegration.

    • â Damnation || ↠ PDF Download by ☆ Janice Lee
      497 Janice Lee
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      Posted by:Janice Lee
      Published :2019-05-02T07:43:47+00:00


    About “Janice Lee

    • Janice Lee

      Janice Lee is the author of KEROTAKIS Dog Horn Press, 2010 , Daughter Jaded Ibis, 2011 , Damnation Penny Ante Editions, 2013 , Reconsolidation Penny Ante Editions, 2015 , and The Sky Isn t Blue Civil Coping Mechanisms, 2016 She writes about the filmic long take, slowness, interspecies communication, the apocalypse, and asks the question, how do we hold space open while maintaining intimacy She is Editor of the imprint RECURRENT for Civil Coping Mechanisms, Founder Executive Editor of Entropy, and Assistant Editor at Fanzine She currently lives in Portland, OR where she is an Assistant Professor of Fiction at Portland State University.



    517 thoughts on “Damnation

    • Damn. Incredible. Visual preview of Bela Tarr's Damnation from which the book by Janice Lee draws inspiration. My full review will be up at the LitPub next month:tieryas.wordpress/2013/08/


    • There is a fascinating pull to this book, at the same time both dark and routine. I kind of want to revisit this again after familiarizing myself with the works of Tarr and Krasznahorkai, because there seems to be so much more yet to discover in the short words herein, more that I'd get if I knew Tarr and Krasznahorkai's works. I'm sure there was so much I didn't see, but I loved what I did. Stylized yet individualized, at the edge of apocalypse but clearly never going there, these people seemed [...]


    • Beautiful and dark with apocalyptic poetry. Ir does remind me of Tarr, in the best ways.It's a novel that feels ancient and fresh at the same time. Like it's written into the skin of the wind, into the bones of the earth.It's a remarkable thing. A definite thing, and yet it's hard to put my finger on.It's like holding a ghost.


    • Whether viewed as ekphrasis and exorcism, Damnation impresses most as portrait of spiritual crisis, albeit one that is not colored by any theology, any moral imperative, or any transcendence.quarterlyconversation/damn


    • Part of being a reviewer, though is having the confidence to remember that I've read a lot of books in nearly every genre and style (blank books, digital art/music/words books, books that were what the author copied from a newspaper--lots of "out there" stuff). I took on Damnation with my game face on.Read the rest of the review here! Grab the Lapels


    • Watching the film is merely the beginning. Long live the film that we play back in memory, the one that does it's best to change every bit of our emotions into something far more sinister than any single piece of celluloid.


    • A couple of admissions: I've never seen a Bela Tarr film; I wrote the word 'perhaps' a great deal in my own endnotes of the book.Blank pages are numbered.I read the contents of the book, but I was reading another book. Perhaps I read a book that contained the other book. At many points I did not know which book was on my lap.The fact that 'the book' arrives before the book begins is essential to this. The preface is the preexistence, the outside. It is Janice Lee. 'The book' exists before preexi [...]







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