Hillbillyland: What the Movies Did to the Mountains and what the Mountains Did to the Movies

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UNC Press Books, 1995 - 325 頁
The stereotypical hillbilly figure in popular culture provokes a range of responses, from bemused affection for Ma and Pa Kettle to outright fear of the mountain men in Deliverance. In Hillbillyland, J. W. Williamson investigates why hillbilly images are
 

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內容

What Mountain Means What Hillbilly Implies
1
Ambiguity and the Meanings of Mountains
17
Everybodys Got One
20
Comedies The Hillbilly as Fool
21
Hillbilly Clowning
28
Hillbilly Archaeology
33
The Hillbilly Fool as Troubadour
44
Ma and Pa Kettle
53
Thunder Road
124
The Sons of Doolin
131
Bad Georgia Road
135
The Biopix
141
More than Dogpatch The Mountains as Monstrous
149
Or All Balls No Strikes
151
The Monster in the Mirror
155
Deliverance on Location
163

Andy Griffith as Clown
57
The Hillbilly as Priapus
61
Raising Arizona
64
The Coonskin Cap Boys
73
The Long and Winding Woad
74
The Thrill of Buckskin
76
The One and Only Original American Hillbilly
78
King of the Wild Frontier
82
Boone Jackson Houston
86
Buckskin Doubt in the Age of Eisenhower
90
Crockettdile Dundee the Last Great Davy
94
The Hillbilly as Social Bandit Jesse James
99
RubeinHoods
102
Social Bandit Meets the Silver Screen
107
Saving Jesses Face
114
The Good Old Boys
123
Andy Griffith as Masculine Monster
167
The Mamas Boys
173
Tolable David
177
Stark Love
190
Sergeant York
207
Hillbilly Gals
225
The Thunder Road of Feminism
226
Seen but Not Heard
232
Whos Wearing the Pants?
235
Mannish Misfits
242
Fooling with Economics
247
Hillbilly Gals and Burly Cue
253
Sources
263
Index
307
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關於作者 (1995)

J. W. Williamson is professor of English at Appalachian State University in Boone, North Carolina, and editor of Appalachian Journal. He is author of Southern Mountaineers in Silent Films and coeditor of Interviewing Appalachia.

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