The Hallucinatory (Cultural) Logic of Hitchcock's Vertigo

@article{Spinks2017TheH,
  title={The Hallucinatory (Cultural) Logic of Hitchcock's Vertigo},
  author={R. Spinks},
  journal={Quarterly Review of Film and Video},
  year={2017},
  volume={34},
  pages={212 - 242}
}
  • R. Spinks
  • Published 2017
  • Art
  • Quarterly Review of Film and Video
Alfred Hitchcock’s Vertigo (1958) inspired so much study by 2012 that the British Film Institute’s Sight and Sound critics’ poll hoisted it above Orson Welles’s Citizen Kane (1941)—also scored by Bernard Herrmann, by the way—as history’s greatest cinematic feat. Hitchcock’s subtle surrealism promotes themes such as subjective time warp, illusion versus reality, problems of identity, and the subversion of romantic love. Its dizziness is both spatial and temporal. The novella that inspired the… Expand
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