- Title Pages
- Notes on the Contributors
- Chapter 1 Introduction: Shane's World
- Chapter 2 Structure and Agency: Shane Meadows and the New Regional Production Sectors
- Chapter 3 Twenty-first-Century Social Realism: Shane Meadows and New British Realism
- Chapter 4 ‘Al fresco? That's up yer anus, innit?’ Shane Meadows and the Politics of Abjection
- Chapter 5 No More Heroes: The Politics of Marginality and Disenchantment in TwentyFourSeven and This is England
- Chapter 6 ‘Now I'm the monster’: Remembering, Repeating and Working Through in Dead Man's Shoes and TwentyFourSeven
- Chapter 7 ‘An object of indecipherable bastardry – a true monster’: Homosociality, Homoeroticism and Generic Hybridity in Dead Man's Shoes
- Chapter 8 A Message to You, Maggie: 1980s Skinhead Subculture and Music in This is England
- Chapter 9 Changing Spaces of ‘Englishness’: Psychogeography and Spatial Practices in This is England and Somers Town
- Chapter 10 ‘Shane, don't film this bit’: Comedy and Performance in Le Donk and Scor-zay-zee
- Chapter 11 ‘Them over there’: Motherhood and Marginality in Shane Meadows' Films
- Chapter 12 ‘What do you think makes a bad dad?’ Shane Meadows and Fatherhood
- Chapter 13 Is This England ′86 and ′88? Memory, Haunting and Return through Television Seriality
- Chapter 14 After Laughter Comes Tears: Passion and Redemption in This is England ′88
- Shane Meadows
- Edinburgh University Press
Edinburgh Scholarship Online requires a subscription or purchase to access the full text of books within the service. Public users can however freely search the site and view the abstracts and keywords for each book and chapter.
If you think you should have access to this title, please contact your librarian.
To troubleshoot, please check our FAQs, and if you can't find the answer there, please contact us.