J. Carlos Kase, assistant professor
King Hall 106F | 910.962.2507 | firstname.lastname@example.org
- PhD: Critical Studies, School of Cinematic Arts, University of Southern California, Los Angeles
- Graduate Certificate in Visual Studies, University of Southern California, Los Angeles
- MA, high honors: Cinema Studies, Tisch School of the Arts, New York University, New York City
- BA, cum laude: Concentration in Spanish Language and Literature, Columbia University, New York City
Juan Carlos Kase has published in Discourse: Journal for Theoretical Studies in Media and Culture, Millennium Film Journal, and The Moving Image. In 2009, he completed his dissertation on experimental film under the direction of David E. James at the University of Southern California. He is currently completing revisions on his manuscript, “A Cinema of Anxiety: American Experimental Film in the Realm of Art (1964–76),” which considers the work of experimental filmmakers in relation to a range of confrontational strategies in art and media of the era. His ongoing research concerns the overlapping aesthetic, historical, and political registers of experimental cinema, documentary, art history, performance, and popular music within American culture.
- “’This Guitar Has Seconds to Live:’ Traces of Indeterminacy and Violence in Guitar
Drag and its Predecessors” in Discourse: Journal for Theoretical Studies in Media and
Culture, Volume 30, Number 3 (Fall 2008): 419–442.
- “Kitch’s Last Meal: Art, Life, and Quotidiana in the Observational Cinema of Carolee
Schneemann” in Millennium Film Journal, Number 54 (Fall 2011): 72–83.
- “Encounters with the Real: Historicizing Stan Brakhage’s The Act of Seeing with one’s
own eyes (1971)” in The Moving Image, forthcoming (Spring 2012).
- “On the Importance of Anthology Film Archives: A Historical Overview and
Endorsement” in Captured: A Film/Video History of the Lower East Side (New York:
Seven Stories Press, 2005); also available in French translation.
- “The Anxiogenic Cinema: A Consideration of Provocation, Distress and Cruelty in
Underground Films of the 1960s” in Cinematic Folds: The Furling and Unfurling of
Images ed. by Firoza Elavia (Toronto: Pleasure Dome, 2008): 67– 84.
- “Phill Niblock’s Observational Cinema” in an upcoming monograph on the artist [not yet
titled] (Presses du real; English and French, forthcoming 2012).
Book and DVD Reviews:
- Review of Prosthetic Memories by Alison Landsberg, Film Quarterly, vol. 60, no. 4
(Summer 2007): 73–74.
- Review of Feedback: Television Against Democracy by David Joselit, Octopus: A
Journal of Visual Studies, vol. 3 (Fall 2007): 117–119.
- Review of Sins of the Fleshapoids DVD for Science Fiction Film and Television vol. 2,
no.1 (Spring 2009): 159–161.