Genre, reception, and adaptation in the Twilight series

ed. by Anne Morey
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236 p.
Ashgate studies in childhood, 1700 to the present
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Contents: Introduction, Anne Morey; 'Famine for food, expectation for content': Jane Eyre as intertext for the 'Twilight' saga, Anne Morey; Fantasy, subjectivity, and desire in Twilight and its sequels, Jackie C. Horne; Postfeminist fantasies: sexuality and femininity in Stephenie Meyer's 'Twilight' series, Kristine Moruzi; Narrative intimacy and the question of control in the 'Twilight' saga, Sara K. Day; Bridges, nodes and bare life: race in the 'Twilight' saga, Alexandra Hidalgo; Girl culture and the 'Twilight ' franchise, Catherine Driscoll; 'Twilight' fans represented in commercial paratexts and inter-fandoms: resisting and repurposing negative fan stereotypes, Matt Hills; Coming to a violent end: narrative closure and the death drive in Stephenie Meyer's 'Twilight' series, Rachel DuBois; The Giddyshame paradox: why 'Twilight's anti-fans cannot stop reading a series they (love to) hate, Sarah Wagenseller Goletz; Between Twi-hards and Twi-haters: the complicated terrain of online 'Twilight' audience communities, Ann Gilbert; 'I'd never given much thought to how I would die': uses (and the decline of) voiceover in the 'Twilight' films, Katie Kapurch; Traveling in the same boat: adapting Stephenie Meyer's Twilight, New Moon and Eclipse to film, Mark D. Cunningham; Adaptation and reception: the case of the 'Twilight' saga in Korea, Hye Chung Han and Chan Hee Hwang; Index
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