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«Nanook of the North» From 1922 to Today

The Famous Arctic Documentary and Its Afterlife

Roswitha Skare

Robert Flaherty’s Nanook of the North is one of the best-known documentaries of the silent era and has remained well-known throughout the world ever since its release in 1922. This study takes as its point of departure the changes Nanook underwent from its premiere at the New York Capitol on June 11, 1922, to the sound version of 1947, the film’s restoration in the 1970s, and later editions on different platforms. Accordingly, the book focuses on the different versions and editions of the film and the significant ways in which the different elements surrounding the film influence our perception.

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8. Bibliography

Extract

Allen, Robert C. (1990), “From exhibition to reception: reflections on the audience in film history”, Screen 31.4: 347–356. Allen, Robert C. (2006), “Relocating American Film History”, Cultural Studies 20.1: 48–88. Aschau, Frank (1924), “Eskimo-Film”, Die Weltbühne 8: 245. Bachman, Gregg (1997), “Still in the Dark – Silent Film Audiences”, Film History 9.1: 23–48. Barnouw, Erik (1993), Documentary. A History of the Non-Fiction Film, New York: Oxford University Press. Barsam, Richard M. (1988), The Vision of Robert Flaherty. The Artist as Myth and Filmmaker, Bloomington, Ind: Indiana University Press. Berger, Sally (1995), “Move over Nanook”, Wide Angle. A Film Quarterly of Theory, Criticism and Practice 17.1: 177–191. Bowser, Eileen (1994), The Transformation of Cinema 1907–1915, Berke- ley: University of California Press. Bryant, John (2013), “Textual identity and adaptive revision: Editing ad- aptation as a fluid text”, Adaptation Studies. New Challenges, New Directions, ed. by J. Bruhn, A. Gjelsvik & E. Frisvold Hanssen, London: Bloomsbury: 47–67. Budd, Mike (1986), “The National Board of Review and the Early Art Cin- ema in New York: ‘The Cabinet of Dr. Caligari’ as Affirmative Culture”, Cinema Journal 26.1: 3–18. “Campaign Book for Exhibitors” (1980), Studies in Visual Communica- tion 6.2: 61–76. Canavor, Natalie (1980), “Controversy: Robert Flaherty’s Eskimos”, Popu- lar Photography, October: 88–89, 148–149, 178. Carpenter, Edmund (Ed.) (2003), Comock. The True Story of an Eskimo Hunter who survived with his family for Ten Years on an otherwise Deserted Island, returning to the Mainland only by Great...

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