Working in Hollywood
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Geisteswissenschaften, Kunst, Musik / Geschichte
A history of the Hollywood film industry as a modern system of labor, this book reveals an important untold story of an influential twentieth-century workplace. Ronny Regev argues that the Hollywood studio system institutionalized creative labor by systemizing and standardizing the work of actors, directors, writers, and cinematographers, meshing artistic sensibilities with the efficiency-minded rationale of industrial capitalism. The employees of the studios emerged as a new class: they were wage laborers with enormous salaries, artists subjected to budgets and supervision, stars bound by contracts. As such, these workers—people like Clark Gable, Katharine Hepburn, and Anita Loos—were the outliers in the American workforce, an extraordinary working class.
Through extensive use of oral histories, personal correspondence, studio archives, and the papers of leading Hollywood luminaries as well as their less-known contemporaries, Regev demonstrates that, as part of their contribution to popular culture, Hollywood studios such as Paramount, Warner Bros., and MGM cultivated a new form of labor, one that made work seem like fantasy.
Motion Pictures Screenwriters, The Creative Class, Warner Bros, Los Angeles Industries, Hollywood Mode of Production, Twentieth Century Fox, California Industry, David O. Selznick, Standardization of Film Work, Business of Hollywood, History of Cinema, Hollywood Film Industry, Hollywood Studio System, Cultural Industries, Los Angeles Labor, Motion Pictures actors and actresses, Paramount Pictures, Standardization of Creative Work, Labor in Creative Industries, Darryl Zanuck, Irving Thalberg, William Wyler, American Motion Pictures, Motion Pictures Producers, Hollywood Cinema, California Labor, Motion Picture Industry, RKO, Motion Pictures Cinematographers, MGM, Motion Pictures Directors, American Film Industry