These are the sources and citations used to research JOURNAL BIBLIOGRAPHY. This bibliography was generated on Cite This For Me on
“Thread structure challenges the tightly woven classical unity of the conventional three-act paradigm by replacing “a single driving story line, the hallmark of linear structure,” with multiple story threads. The narrative complexity and dreamlike logic of Mulholland Dr. helped to turn Lynch’s neo-noir mystery about the corrupting influence of Hollywood into a major critical hit”
In-text: (Murphy, 2007)
Your Bibliography: Murphy, J., 2007. Me and You and Memento and Fargo: How Independent Screenplays Work. New York: Bloomsbury Academy, pp.201-219.
In-text: (Cinémathèque - Classic & Cult Movies, Rare International Films & Contemporary Cinema - QAGOMA, 2022)
Your Bibliography: Qagoma.qld.gov.au. 2022. Cinémathèque - Classic & Cult Movies, Rare International Films & Contemporary Cinema - QAGOMA. [online] Available at: <https://www.qagoma.qld.gov.au/whats-on/cinema> [Accessed 3 April 2022].
“Lynch’s work evinces a force speciﬁc to the cinematic image that disrupts narrative conventions in order to break through to non-representational levels of sensation and experience”
In-text: (Sinnerbrink and Giannopoulou, 2013)
Your Bibliography: Sinnerbrink, R. and Giannopoulou, Z., 2013. Mulholland Drive. Taylor and Francis, pp.75-96.
“Recalling psychoanalysis’ insistence that gender and sexuality are shaped from the earliest moments in life and the manner in which we recall such experiences as they shape us, we should consider the moment in the film in which Ennis describes to Jack a childhood experience in which he accompanied his father to look upon the dead body of a neighbouring rancher; this neighbour was rumoured to be part of a same-sex couple and was tortured and murdered for that perception.”
In-text: (Tinkcom, 2013)
Your Bibliography: Tinkcom, M., 2013. Queer Theory and Brokeback Mountain. New York: Bloomsbury Academy.
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