War and Cinema: The Logistics of Perception

Front Cover
Verso, 1989 - Performing Arts - 118 pages
6 Reviews
A rich and suggestive analysis of military “ways of seeing,” revealing the convergence of perception and destruction in the parallel technologies of warfare and cinema.

From inside the book

What people are saying - Write a review

User ratings

5 stars
0
4 stars
2
3 stars
4
2 stars
0
1 star
0

Review: War and Cinema: The Logistics of Perception

User Review  - Xiaomin Zu - Goodreads

Only read assigned chapters. Reading as essays, I enjoy them. Reading as academic research, it sucks. Read full review

Review: War and Cinema: The Logistics of Perception

User Review  - Jessica Zu - Goodreads

Only read assigned chapters. Reading as essays, I enjoy them. Reading as academic research, it sucks. Read full review

Contents

Military Force Is Based upon Deception
7
Cinema Isnt I See Its I
15
CHAPTER 3
39
Copyright

3 other sections not shown

Common terms and phrases

About the author (1989)

Paul Virilio trained as an artist in stained glass, working with Braque and Matisse, as well as studying philosophy at the Sorbonne. In 1975 he was made director of the Ecole spéciale d'architecture in Paris. He retired from teaching in 1998 and now works with private organizations on projects to house the homeless in Paris. He has written many books, including War and Cinema, Open Sky, and Ground Zero.

A translator from Romanian, Spanish, German, French, and Italian, Patrick Camiller has translated many works, including Dumitru Tsepeneag's Vain Art of the Fugue, The Necessary Marriage, and Hotel Europa.

Bibliographic information