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Available copies

  • 7 of 7 copies available at Bibliomation. (Show)
  • 1 of 1 copy available at Oliver Wolcott Library. (Show)
  • 1 of 1 copy available at Oliver Wolcott Library - Litchfield.

Current holds

0 current holds with 7 total copies.

Location Call Number / Copy Notes Barcode Shelving Location Status Due Date
Oliver Wolcott Library - Litchfield JP STE (Text to phone) 36123148070681 Juvenile Picture Book Available -

Record details

  • ISBN: 0688088074 (lib. bdg.) :
  • ISBN: 0688088066 (trade)
  • Physical Description: [32] p. : col. ill. ; 21 x 26 cm.
  • Edition: 1st ed.
  • Publisher: New York : Greenwillow Books, c1990.

Content descriptions

Summary, etc.:
Mean witches Dolores and Lavinia torment Emma and her friends and retreat to the cool comfort of the beach, but their victims strike back with a creative form of revenge.
Subject: Witches > Fiction.
Beaches > Fiction.
Cartoons and comics.

Syndetic Solutions - Summary for ISBN Number 0688088074
Emma at the Beach
Emma at the Beach
by Stevenson, James
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Summary

Emma at the Beach


"Manthia Diawara is quite simply the best critic (in any language) currently writing on African cinema." --Robert Stam "Diawara has produced a useful history, a cogent analysis, and, in his arguments on how African cinema should develop, an undoubtedly controversial book." --Studies in Popular Culture "This is a good, solid and reliable history of filmmaking on the African continent, beginning with colonial production and moving on to independent filmmaking... an important and welcome reference source." --Classic Images "Diawara's work is comprehensive, based on rigorous research and sound analyses... it aptly illustrates the intricate correlations between politics, economics and culture." --Black Film Review "In a relatively new field of historical 'film theory', African Cinema: Politics and Culture will become indispensable." --The Year's Work in Critical and Cultural Theory, Vol. 1-3, 1996 Drawing on political science, economics, history, and cultural studies, Diawara provides an insider's account of the development and current status of African cinema. He discusses such issues as film production and distribution, and film aesthetics from the colonial period to the present.

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