Slayage 16, March 2005 [4.4]

David Lavery and Rhonda V. Wilcox, Co-Editors

Click on a contributor's name in order to learn more about him or her.


A PDF copy of this issue of Slayage is available here.

A PDF copy of the entire volume can be accessed here.

Roz Kaveney, A Sense of the Ending: Schrödinger’s Angel  (from Reading Angel: The TV Spinoff with a Soul, published by I. B. Tauris) |  PDF Version

Margaret Bates (Duke University), Emily M. Gustafson, Bryan C. Porterfield, Lawrence B. Rosenfeld (University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill), "When Exactly Did Your Sister Get Unbelievably Scary?" Outsider Status and Dawn and Spike’s Relationship | PDF Version 

Agnes Curry  (Saint Joseph College), Is Joss Becoming a Thomist? | PDF Version

Gwyn Symonds (University of Sydney), Playing More Soul Than is Written: James Marsters' Performance of Spike and the Ambiguity of Evil in Sunnydale | PDF Version
1 [1.1]  2 [1.2] 3 [1.3]  4 [1.4]
5 [2.1]  6 [2.2] 7 [2.3]  8 [2.4]
9 [3.1]  10 [3.2] 11-12 [3.3-4]  
13-14 [4.1-2] 15 [4.3]   Archives
17 [5.1] 18 [5.2] 19 [5.3] 20 [5.4]

Recommended. Here and in each issue of Slayage the editors will recommend or note writing on BtVS appearing elsewhere.

New Encyclopedia of Buffy Studies entries on Whedonverse DVD Commentaries:

Rebecca Bobbitt: Whedon on "Spin the Bottle"

Cynthia Burkhead: Whedon on "Innocence"

Nicholas Bush: Whedon on "Once More with Feeling"

Joseph Gualtieri: Whedon on "A Hole in the World"

Michelle Herr: Whedon on "Chosen"

Melissa Lamb: Whedon on "Objects in Space"

Erica Marsh: Whedon and Tim Minear on "The Train Job"

Hillary Robson: Whedon on "The Body"

Cynthia Ryan: Whedon on "Serenity"

Other Recommendations:

Patricia Bieszk, Vampire Hip: Style as Subcultural Expression in Buffy the Vampire Slayer in Refractory

Milly Williamson and Dee Amy Chinn, "The Vampire Spike in Text and Fandom: Unsettling Oppositions in Buffy the Vampire Slayer," Special Issue of the The European Journal of Cultural Studies

Katy Stevens, "Bronzers, Breakaway Pop Hits And Karaoke: Popular Music in the Whedonverse"

Jennifer A. Hudson. "She's Unpredictable: llyria and the Liberating Potential of Chaotic Postmodern Identity," American Popular


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