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Jamie Berthe holds a PhD fromNYU's Department of Media, Culture, and Communication, a masters degree in Cinema Studies from the Tisch School of the Arts, and a graduate certificate in Culture and Media through NYU's Department of Anthropology. Jamie's research and writing explore the legacy of the French filmmaker and anthropologist Jean Rouch, particularly in relationship to French colonial history and African cinema. Jamie has been a fellow at the NYU Humanities Initiative and has also received a George Lurcy Fellowship for study in France. She has taught courses on media, visual culture, and critical thinking at NYU, and has worked as a writing coach at the NYU's Stern School of Business. Her research interests include visual culture, film, technology, and post/colonial history and theory.
Teaching and Research Interests
visual culture; film; technology; post/colonial history and theory
B.A. European Cultural Studies & Philosophy & Film & Media Studies, American University of Paris, 2005 M.A. Cinema Studies, New York University, 2007 Ph.D. Media, Culture & Communication, New York University, 2014
Jamie Berthe will chair a panel on French documentary film, "Another Fifties: Documentary on the Margins in Postwar France," at the Society for Cinema and Media Studies in March 2017, where she will present a paper entitled, "Illegible Politics: Jean Rouch and the Elusive Anarchist Aesthetic."
Along with Sam Di Iorio, Jamie Berthe curated the film series "Entangled Forms: African and French Film in Conversation," a showcase of French and Francophone African cinema, which was held at New York’s Anthology Film Archives from April 15 to April 22, 2016.
Jamie Berthe presented "Decolonizing la nouvelle vague: On Godard's African epiphany" at the 2016 Society for Cinema and Media Studies Conference in in Atlanta, Georgia, which was held March 30 through April 3, 2016.
Along with Sam Di Iorio, Jamie Berthe curated the film series "Entangled Forms: African and French Film in Conversation," a showcase of French and Francophone African cinema, which will be held at New York’s Anthology Film Archives from April 15 to April 22, 2016.