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Character and the star vehicle: The impact of casting Cary Grant (2019)
Book Chapter
Glitre, K. (2019). Character and the star vehicle: The impact of casting Cary Grant. In J. Riis, & A. Taylor (Eds.), Screening Characters: Theories of Character in Film, Television, and Interactive Media, 37-54. Routledge

Star vehicles provide a concrete way of exploring how creative and commercial factors affected the development of screen characters in classical Hollywood cinema. The chapter explores how casting, screenwriting and performance shaped the adaptation o... Read More about Character and the star vehicle: The impact of casting Cary Grant.

Cary Grant: Acting style and genre in classical Hollywood cinema (2012)
Book Chapter
Glitre, K. (2012). Cary Grant: Acting style and genre in classical Hollywood cinema. In J. Sternagel, D. Levitt, & D. Mersch (Eds.), Acting in Moving-Image Culture: Bodies, Screens, and RenderingsTranscript Verlag

This is part of a larger project on Cary Grant and film acting. This particular essay focuses on the relationships between acting style, genre and star persona, using close textual analysis alongside archival research and industrial contextualisation... Read More about Cary Grant: Acting style and genre in classical Hollywood cinema.

Nancy Meyers and 'popular feminism' (2011)
Book Chapter
Glitre, K. (2011). Nancy Meyers and 'popular feminism'. In M. Waters (Ed.), Women on Screen: Feminism and Femininity in Visual Culture, 17-30. Palgrave Macmillan

Parallax views: An introduction (2009)
Book Chapter
Bould, M., Glitre, K., & Tuck, G. (2009). Parallax views: An introduction. In M. Bould, K. Glitre, & G. Tuck (Eds.), Neo-noir, 1-10. Wallflower Press

Introduction to the edited collection, Neo-Noir, exploring issues around noir and genre as well as outlining the aims and content of the book.

Neo-noir (2009)
Book
Bould, M., Glitre, K., & Tuck, G. (. (2009). Neo-noir. Wallflower

Wide-ranging collection on Neo-Noir cinema. Combines genre, major conventions (femme fatale, paranoia, anxiety, the city, the threat to the self; and the use of sound and colour) stylistic and textual analysis with Marxist, feminist, psychoanalytic a... Read More about Neo-noir.

The thin men: anorexic subjectivity in Fight Club and The Machinist (2009)
Book Chapter
Bould, M., & Vint, S. (2009). The thin men: anorexic subjectivity in Fight Club and The Machinist. In M. Bould, K. Glitre, & G. Tuck (Eds.), Neo-noir, 221-239. Wallflower

Considers anorexia as a model of late-capitialist subjectivity through a consideration of the bodies of Brad Pitt and Christian Bale.