Retrofitting Blade Runner: Issues in Ridley Scott's Blade Runner and Philip K. Dick's Do Androids Dream of Electric Sheep?
This book of essays looks at the multitude of texts and influences which converge in Ridley Scott's film Blade Runner, especially the film's relationship to its source novel, Philip K. Dick's Do Androids Dream of Electric Sheep? The film's implications as a thought experiment provide a starting point for important thinking about the moral issues implicit in a hypertechnological society. Yet its importance in the history of science fiction and science fiction film rests equally on it mythically and psychologically resonant creation of compelling characters and an exciting story within a credible science fiction setting. These essays consider political, moral and technological issues raised by the film, as well as literary, filmic, technical and aesthetic questions. Contributors discuss the film's psychological and mythic patterns, important political issues and the roots of the film in Paradise Lost, Frankenstein, detective fiction, and previous science fiction cinema.
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The Android as Doppelgdnger
Technology and Politics in the Blade Runner Dystopia
Metahuman Kipple Or Do Male Movie
Androids as a Device for Reflection on Personhood
SOURCES AND SYNTHESIS
The Influence of Paradise Lost
FILM SOURCES AND ADAPTATION ISSUES
A SilverPaper Unicorn
The Music in Blade Runner
Reconstructing the Directors
Blade Runner Credits
Memories Youre Talkin About Memories
Otras ediciones - Ver todo
25 June adaptation Alien American Androids Dream Angeles animals Arick Article audience Batty's become Blade Runner Bryant character Cinefantastique cinema created creator critics David death Deckard and Rachael detective Dick Dick's novel director's cut Dream of Electric Electric Sheep emotions empathy Essay fear feel film noir film's final Ford's Frankenstein future futuristic Gaff genetic genre Hampton Fancher Harrison Ford Hauer Holden Hollywood human Interview July kill Leon Leon's live look machine Marlowe memories monster moral movie narration Omni's Screen Flights/Screen original Peary person Philip Philip K photographs police Pris private eye production question release replicants Review Ridley Scott robot Roy Batty Rutger Hauer says scene science fiction film Screen Flights/Screen Fantasies screenplay script Sean Young Sebastian September 1992 SF film shot soundtrack special effects Starburst Starlog story Syd Mead things Tyrell Tyrell's unicorn Vangelis viewer vision visual voice-over Warner York Zhora
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Blockbuster: How Hollywood Learned to Stop Worrying and Love the Summer
Vista previa restringida - 2004