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Filmmaker: Aiyana Elliott.
Filmmaker Aiyana Elliot sets out to connect with her father, musician Ramblin’ Jack Elliot. Investigating highlights of his past, she tries to build a picture of him, not knowing what she is going to find.
Filmmaker: Amy Hardie.
Scottish filmmaker Amy Hardie has built a career making science documentaries that reflect her rational temperament. When she dreamed one night that her horse was dying, only to wake the next morning and find the horse dead, she dismissed the incident as a coincidence. Then she dreamed she would die at age 48 — only one year away. When Hardie does get ill, just as the dream predicted, she visits neuroscience experts and eventually a shaman. The Edge of Dreaming is an evocative, intimate chronicle of that year and a fascinating investigation into the human subconscious.
Filmmaker: David Sutherland.
In this Frontline feature, filmmaker David Sutherland delves into the marriage of rural Nebraskan couple Juanita and Darrel Buschkoetter. The film uncovers their emotional issues that push their marriage to the edge.
Filmmaker: Agnes Verda.
Prominent filmmaker Agnes Verda interviews various French “gleaners” (people who collect leftover crops or knickknacks from empty fields or spaces) about why they do it and how they use their collected “junk.”
Filmmaker: Maria Fortiz-Morse.
This deeply affecting and simple short shows workers cleaning out a house that has been foreclosed upon. What do the things left behind say about a family? What does an empty house say about what was once a home? In a mere five minutes, Trash-Out makes a poignant statement on a timely subject.
Filmmaker: Yung Chang.
Nearing completion, China’s massive Three Gorges Dam is altering the landscape and the lives of people living along the fabled Yangtze River. Countless ancient villages and historic locales will be submerged, and 2,000,000 people will lose their homes and livelihoods. The Yu family desperately seeks a reprieve by sending their 16-year-old daughter to work in the cruise ship industry that has sprung up to give tourists a last glimpse of the legendary river valley. With cinematic sweep, Up the Yangtze explores lives transformed by the biggest hydroelectric dam in history, a hotly contested symbol of the Chinese economic miracle.
Filmmaker: Sherine Salama.
Following a marriage between a Palestinian American and a woman from a traditional village, Wedding in Ramallah shows the challenges of a woman trying to adjust to life in the United States, away from her family in Palestine.
Filmmaker: Pamela Tanner Boll.
Academy Award-winning filmmaker Pamela Tanner Boll follows five women who refuse to choose between mothering and working. Five artists follow their calls for creativity while still trying to stay afloat in a world that might not respect their decision to want something for themselves in addition to their children.
Filmmaker: Mary Olive Smith.
This award-winning documentary follows the journey of five women across the Ethiopian landscape to the Addis Ababa Fistula Hospital. The women, who have been ostracized by their communities for their injuries caused by obstructed childbirth, make the long journey in hopes of a cure that will bring them a new life.
Filmmaker: Karina Marceau.
A young Canadian journalist travelled into India to uncover states in the country where aborting female fetuses has become a profitable industry. Because of the preference for male children, ultrasound tests and abortions have now created a situation where men cannot find wives, women are forced into marriage and prostitution has increased.
Filmmaker: Allie Light.
Seven women, including the filmmaker, describe their experiences dealing with mental illness, schizophrenia, manic depression and recovery while in a mental institution. The film delves into the tradition of writing emotional women off as “mad” and the abuses of the mental health system, church and their families.
Filmmaker: Henry Jaglom.
This 1990 mockumentary from Henry Jaglom examines women’s relationships with food against the backdrop of a Los Angeles birthday party.
Filmmakers: Executive Producer Ricki Lake and Director Abby Epstein.
Telling the story of contemporary childbirth in the United States, the film exposes the way American culture has started treating childbirth as a medical emergency rather than a natural occurrence.
Filmmaker: Pratibha Parmar.
Warrior Marks discusses the complex debate around female genital mutilation, bringing into question many of the cultural and political arguments made against or in favor of the practice. Interviewing women from Africa, Europe and North America, Parmar creates a poetic film embodying the complexity of the issue.
History and Biography.
Filmmaker: Linda Garmon.
This American Experience documentary tells the story of the one of the most religiously influential women in American early 20th century history. Aimee Semple McPherson was an evangelical who brought the conservative Protestant movement to mainstream culture with her elaborate sermons to amazingly large crowds.

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The first Afro-Asians were the product of American G.I.s during World War II. Starting in 1946, with the occupation of Okinawa and later mainland Japan, as well as the temporary military government of South Korea, Amerasian—including Afro-Asian—children became a visible reality in East Asia. The products of both prostitution and legally binding marriages, these children were largely regarded as illegitimate. When the military presence returned to America, the distinction between the two was, for all practical purposes, null. As the American military departed, any previous preferential treatment for biracial people ended, and was replaced with a backlash due to the return of ethnically-based national pride.
Korea has the largest Afro-Asian population in the Far East, due to increased interracial relationships during the Korean War (1950-1953). Once again, children were the product of both legitimate marriages and prostitution. After the war, the United States Congress passed acts to allow for immigration of biracial children, including the Amerasian Homecoming Act of 1987. The Korean government strongly supported the emigration of Amerasian children to the United States, considering it a “cost-effective way of dealing with social welfare problems,” as they viewed the children, particularly those from Black fathers, as “institutional burdens.”However, American military men looking to bring their Asian families to the states were heavily discouraged from doing so by their superiors; Marines in particular were threatened with court martial. Despite overwhelming support and willing adoptee families in the United States, the majority of Amerasian children remained in Korea. A staggering amount of mothers abandoned their babies, especially Afro-Asian offspring, either to be raised by distant, maternal relatives or to be sent to orphanages—though this is not the case for all of the Amerasian Koreans.
In China, the Afro-Asian people group is a newer phenomenon. They first began to appear beginning with African-American and African students coming to study in China, first in the city of Beijing and later in other larges cities, such as Nanjing, Hangzhou, and Shanghai. Prominent Afro-Chinese have recently been featured in international news, helping to bring to light the growing Afro-Asian population in China and in East Asia, as a whole…
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Developing critical race theory to study race and racism in China’s media: a case study of the chocolate girl’s bittersweet stardom on Go Oriental Angel.
California State University, Sacramento.
Submitted in partial satisfaction of the requirements for the degree of MASTER OF ARTS in COMMUNICATION STUDIES.
This study discusses the history, tenets, and evolution of Critical Race Theory (CRT), and how the theory can be developed for use in a mediated context and a Chinese context. This paper employs Lou Jing’s (a mixed-race reality show contestant in China) story as a case study while reflecting upon the role that China’s history, socio-economic influences, and politics have played in shaping the country’s contemporary outlook on racial identities and racism. The analysis shows that most CRT tenets have a multitude of uses in exploring race, racism, classism, and European and U.S. influence in Chinese society, and how power is manipulated by the government in China’s media outlets.
1. INTRODUCTION 2. BACKGROUND OF CRITICAL RACE THEORY The History of Race The History of Critical Race Theory The Basic Tenets of Critical Race Theory Criticisms of Critical Race Theory The Evolving Nature of Critical Race Theory Applications of Critical Race Theory 3. BACKGROUND OF CHINA The Racial Homogeneity Myth Late Nineteenth Century and Racial Nationalism Twentieth Century and the Myth of the Yellow Emperor Contemporary China’s Racial Identities Contemporary China and its Media Environment Reality Television in China 4. METHOD Data Collection The Chocolate Girl Case Study 5. ANALYSIS Racism is Ordinary Intersectionality and Anti-Essentialism The Social Construction of Race Interest Convergence The Use of Storytelling and Counter-Narratives Whiteness 6. CONCLUSION Future Studies References.
China has been continually evolving over the centuries to meet a variety of challenges that shaped the nation and led it from imperial rule to communism, and to its subsequent economic development that opened its doors to the rest of the world. In the twenty-first century, more foreigners are making China their home, resulting in Chinese people marrying foreigners and giving birth to mixed race children. The data from the Shanghai Civil Affairs Bureau show that, from 1994 to 2008, there was an average of 3,000 mixed race marriages a year in Shanghai. Even with the increasing mixed race marriage rate, China still likes to think of itself as monocultural instead of a multicultural nation (Elegant & Jiang, 2009). A popular televised singing competition in China called Go Oriental Angel featured a mixed race African American and Chinese contestant in the 2009 season. Lou Jing was born and raised in Shanghai by her Chinese mother, and essentially identifies as Chinese. However, her appearance on a nationally televised show caused a major uproar in China and brought about international attention to China’s issues of racism and the Chinese identity. If a reality-based television star had been criticized for her/his race by audience members in the United States, scholars from different fields including communication, sociology, and ethnic studies would have studied the phenomenon. Some of those scholars might have chosen a theory that could clarify why and how the United States’ history with race could lead to the audience reacting so negatively to the reality star’s race.

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