The Europe of 1500–1815 on Film and Television

A Worldwide Filmography of Over 2550 Works, 1895 through 2000

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SKU: 9780786477517 Categories: , , , ,

About the Book

The geographic scope of this work is all of Europe, European Russia, Great Britain, Ireland, Iceland, the Mediterranean Islands such as Sicily and Corsica, the Caucasus area north of Turkey, including territory now in the new republics of Armenia, Georgia and Azerbaijan, and the Balkans and Greece.
There are entries for feature films, shorts, animation, silents, television series and films, miniseries, epics, war films, dramas, literary adaptations, comedies, horrors, mysteries, musical comedies, and operettas. Entries provide filmographic data, cast and credits, a brief synopsis, commentary, and references to the Variety review and one other filmographic source. Most of the titles were produced in Europe or Hollywood, but a few were made in such countries as Japan, Canada, Australia, Mexico, and Argentina. Documentaries are not included. Subject (places, periods, events, and historical figures) and name indexes allow for easy reference.

About the Author(s)

Librarian Michael Klossner is retired from Arkansas State Library. He is a contributor to Anatomy of Wonder (1995) and Fantasy and Horror (2000). He lives in Little Rock.

Bibliographic Details

Michael Klossner
Format: softcover (7 x 10)
Pages: 520
Bibliographic Info: bibliography, indexes
Copyright Date: 2014 [2002]
pISBN: 978-0-7864-7751-7
Imprint: McFarland

Table of Contents

Preface     1

The Filmography     7

Bibliography     427

Name Index     431

Subject Index     497

Book Reviews & Awards

“indispensable…exhaustively well-researched…essential”—Classic Images; “recommended”—Booklist; “an especially valuable aspect of the filmography is that it includes large numbers of films and television productions from Germany, France, Russia, and various other countries…very helpful…unique…compares favorably with other guides to historical films”—ARBA; “a huge amount of information..what a labor of love”—Communication Booknotes Quarterly; “highly interesting”—Screen Talk.