Contributing writer for The Artifice.
Junior Contributor II
The role of the male protagonist in Hitchcock cinema.
In Alfred Hitchcock’s films produced in the 1930s, the master director/producer develops his protagonist in each film following a generally prescriptive pattern of having the leading man stumble or fall (intentionally or not) into conspiracy, controversy, and calamity. Then, the hero must struggle to redeem himself, usually with the assistance (invited or not) by the leading female. How do these film plots portray and challenge ideals of modernism?
|Star Wars: The Difference in Luke and Rey as Chosen Ones|
|Star Wars: Who is Rey (And Why Do We Care)?|
|Why Wouldn't Everyone Love Lucy?|
|Philadelphia and AIDS: Looking Past the Pedantry|
|Steven Universe: The Rise of Popularity in Internet Fandoms|
|A Guide to Reading Comics: Where to Start?|
|The Literary Merit of Film Scripts|
|Digimon: Analyzing the Impact of the Monster Franchise|