Moving Image Theory: Ecological Considerations

By Joseph D. Anderson; Barbara Fisher Anderson | Go to book overview

Contributors

BARBARA FISHER ANDERSON is the managing director of the Center for Cognitive Studies of the Moving Image and coauthor of “The Case for an Ecological Metatheory” in Post Theory: Reconstructing Film Studies (1996).

JOSEPH D. ANDERSON is the chair of the Department of Mass Communication and Theatre at the University of Central Arkansas. He serves as the director of the Center for Cognitive Studies of the Moving Image and is the author of The Reality of Illusion: An Ecological Approach to Cognitive Film Theory (1996).

DAVID BORDWELL is the Jacques Ledoux Professor of Film Studies Emeritus in the Department of Communication Arts at the University of Wisconsin—Madison. He is the coeditor with Noël Carroll of Post Theory: Reconstructing Film Studies (1996). His books include On the History of Film Style (1998), Planet Hong Kong: Popular Cinema and the Art of Entertainment (2000), and Figures Traced in Light: On Cinematic Staging (2005). With Kristin Thompson he has also written Film Art: An Introduction (seventh ed., 2003) and Film History: An Introduction (second ed., 2002).

VICKI BRUCE is the head of the College of Humanities and Social Science at the University of Edinburgh and honorary professor of psychology at the University of Stirling, where she continues to research face perception and social cognition. Her books include Visual Perception: Physiology, Psycholog y, and Ecology (with Patrick Green and Mark Georgeson, fourth ed., 2003), Recognising Faces (1988), and In the Eye of the Beholder: The Science of Face Perception (with Andy Young, 1998).

CLAUDIA CARELLO is a professor and the head of the experimental division in the Department of Psychology at the University of Connecticut, where she also serves as the director of the Center for the Ecological Study of Perception and Action.

DAN L. CHIAPPE is an assistant professor of psychology at California State University, Long Beach. He has published numerous articles on the role of comparison and categorization processes in the comprehension of figures of speech. His other research interests include foundational issues in evolutionary psychology and cognitive and linguistic processes involved in reading disabilities and higher-level reasoning.

JAMES E. CUTTING is a professor of psychology at Cornell University. He is a fellow of the American Psychological Association and of the American Psychological Society. He has two published books and a hundred scientific articles. He is the editor of Psychological Science (2002—2006) and served as editor of the Journal of Experimental Psychol

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