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  1. Paula Rabinowitz (2010). Policing Narratives and the State of Terror (Review). Symploke 18 (1):400-402.
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  2. Paula Rabinowitz (2006). Sweatshop: The History of an American Idea (Review). Symploke 13 (1):336-338.
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  3. Andrew Hemingway & Paula Rabinowitz (2003). Reviewed by Graham Barnfield. Historical Materialism 11 (4):413-421.
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  4. Paula Rabinowitz (1993). Wreckage Upon Wreckage: History, Documentary, and the Ruins of Memory. History and Theory 32 (2):119-137.
    Documentary cinema is intimately tied to historical memory. Not only does it seek to reconstruct historical narrative, but it often functions as an historical document itself. Moreover, the connection between the rhetoric of documentary film and historical truth pushes the documentary into overtly political alignments which influence its audience.This essay describes and dissects the history and rhetoric of documentary cinema, tracing its various modes of address from the earliest moments of cinematic representation through its uses for ethnographers, artists, governments, and (...)
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