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Cinema of Transgression

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

The Cinema of Transgression is a term coined by Nick Zedd in 1985 to describe a New York City-based underground film movement, consisting of a loose-knit group of like-minded artists using shock value and humor in their work. [1] [2] Key players in this movement were Zedd, Kembra Pfahler, John Waters, Tessa Hughes-Freeland, Casandra Stark, Beth B, Tommy Turner, Richard Kern, and Lydia Lunch, who in the late 1970s and mid-1980s began to make very low-budget films using cheap 8 mm cameras.

Zedd outlined his philosophy on the Cinema of Transgression in "The Cinema of Transgression Manifesto", published under the name Orion Jeriko in the zine The Underground Film Bulletin (1984–90).[3]

Cinema of Transgression continues to heavily influence underground filmmakers. In 2000, the British Film Institute showed a retrospective of the movement's work introduced by those involved in the production of the original video films.[4]

In November 2001, reclusive British filmmaker Philip Goring passionately read the original manifesto written by Nick Zedd, from dawn to dusk, at Speakers' Corner, Hyde Park, London, a long-standing haven of free speech where many of the world's great thinkers and activists have addressed the public.

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  • ✪ "Mommy Mommy, Where's My Brain?" directed by Moritsugu (1986 | Cinema of Transgression)
  • ✪ "Baby Doll" directed by Tessa Hughes-Freeland (1982 | Cinema Of Transgression)
  • ✪ Nick Zedd - Wild World Of Lydia Lunch (1983) (full movie)
  • ✪ Transgression
  • ✪ "Soul City" directed by M. Henry Jones (1979 | Cinema of Transgression)

Transcription

List of notable films

  • Why Do You Exist (Nick Zedd, 1998)
  • You Killed Me First (Richard Kern, 1985)
  • Where Evil Dwells (David Wojnarowicz & Tommy Turner, 1985)
  • Raw Nerves: A Lacanian Thriller (Manuel Delanda, 1980)
  • Mommy, Mommy, Where's My Brian? (Jon Moritsugu, 1986)
  • Llik Your Idols (Angélique Bosio, 2007)
  • Wrecked on Cannibal Island (Casandra Stark, 1986)
  • Stigmata (Beth B., 1991)
  • Blank City (Celine Danhier, 2009)
  • Nymphomania (Tessa Hughes-Freeland & Holly Adams, 1993)

[5]

See also

Notes

  1. ^ Shock Value: New York’s underground ‘Cinema of Transgression’-Dangerous Minds
  2. ^ Sabin, Roger (2002). Punk Rock: So What?: The Cultural Legacy of Punk. Routledge. pp. 69–72. ISBN 9780203448403.
  3. ^ Zedd, Nick (1985). "The Cinema of Transgression Manifesto". Retrieved 7 June 2014.
  4. ^ Zedd, Nick (2000). "The Cinema of Transgression 1984–90".
  5. ^ MUBI

References

External links

This page was last edited on 11 January 2019, at 13:48
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