Alice Orchard with Dr Jamie Steele, Bath Spa University
The activities in this teaching resource encourage a critical consideration of how the current refugee and migrant crisis is portrayed on two films: Last Resort (2000) and La Havre (2011).
Dr Rebecca Feasey, Bath Spa University
This teaching resource has been designed to help students develop a critical understanding of contemporary film stars, celebrities and influencers. Each activity offers clips and discussion points to address a particular aspect ranging from ageing and non-traditional family building, to celebrity and cancel culture.
Dr Alison Tedman, Buckinghamshire New University
Contemporary young adult dystopian films and series draw on codes of action, teen romance, science fiction and games, among other genres. This teaching resource has been designed to help students understand and critically interrogate key concepts in young adult dystopian cinema. Questions and further reading are provided for each of the eight feature films analysed in the resource.
Dr Niamh Thornton, University of Liverpool
This teaching resource has been created to encourage students to reflect on how travel from north of the Mexico-US border and further south from Mexico to Central America constructs those places as exotic, different, and 'other'. Clips from programmes made by British and Irish celebrities, comedians, and journalists ask us to consider how the traveller’s persona influences the tone and style of the sequences and the narrative it tells.
Professor David Martin-Jones, Professor of Film Studies, University of Glasgow
This teaching resource uses clips, quotes and questions designed to stimulate up to one and a half hours of viewing, analysis, and discussion around issues of heritage, diaspora, the environment, and city branding. The chosen films and clips engage with what screen tourism can help us to understand about the transnational connections which link together different nations.
Burte Tsogbadrakh, Hazel Ravu with Dr Hannah Hamad, Cardiff University
This teaching resource uses clips and exercises to highlight how studying the films Hollywood produces can help us understand the formation of cultural politics. It aims to show how film itself holds political value through generating and reflecting cultural attitudes, trends and events.
Gabii Rayner and Tabby Down with Dr Hannah Hamad, Cardiff University
This teaching resource comprises clips and discussion exercises that illustrate the relationship between feminism and television in the US and the UK over time from the 1950s to the present.
Dr Sarah Schiffling, Liverpool Business School, Liverpool John Moores University
This teaching resource explores a range of different topics from supply chain strategy to ethics. Each activity focuses on a particular industry ranging from pharma to fishing, from the automotive sector to supermarkets; There are also questions and short exercises to encourage a deeper engagement with the clips.