The Videographic Essay: Practice and PedagogyMain MenuThe Videographic EssayTable of ContentsIntroduction, Acknowledgements, and Further ReadingScholarship in Sound & Image: A Pedagogical EssayPedagogical essay authored by Christian Keathley and Jason MittellDissolves of PassionIn Dialogue: Eric Faden and Kevin B. LeeBecoming Videographic Critics: A Roundtable ConversationA conversation among practitioners curated by Jason MittellStar Studies in TransitionBut Is Any Of This Legal?Videographic ExercisesGallery of All ExercisesCreditsChristian Keathley0199b522721abf067a743773a226b6064fe22f8cJason Mittell06e96b1b57c0e09d70492af49d984ee2f68945deCatherine Grantc9eab209ad26b2e418453515f6418aa2cbe20309
Belle de Jour Voiceover Story
12016-04-30T10:48:25-07:00Jason Mittell06e96b1b57c0e09d70492af49d984ee2f68945de75431An exercise by Tracy Cox-Stantonplain2016-04-30T10:48:25-07:00Jason Mittell06e96b1b57c0e09d70492af49d984ee2f68945deIn this storytelling exercise, Tracy Cox-Stanton simply (but very effectively) recounted a dream she’d once had and laid it over a radically slowed down shot of Catherine Deneuve from Belle de jour (Luis Buñuel, France, 1967). Though the dream is recounted in the third person, it feels like an internal monologue—or if not, and the story is being told about Deneuve’s character, then who is speaking? Either way, the approach invites us to link sound and image, while at the same time suggestively blocking the full connection.
12016-04-30T05:38:26-07:00Belle de Jour Storytelling Voiceover1A Videographic Storytelling Exercise Using Belle de Jourplain2016-04-30T05:38:26-07:00Critical Commons2015VideoBelle de JourTracy Cox-Stanton2016-04-30T12:05:43Z