Abel, Richard. Speaking respect, respecting speech. Chicago; London: University of Chicago Press, 1998.
Abramson, Paul R. and Steven D. Pinkerton, Mark Huppin. Sexual Rights in America: the Ninth Amendment and the pursuit of happiness. New York, London: New York University Press, 2003.
Al-Gharbi, Musa. “Nir Eyal’s Newsletter featuring “It’s Disadvantaged Groups That Suffer Most When Free Speech Is Curtailed on Campus” and other interesting stories.” Nuzzel. July 08, 2017. Accessed July 20, 2017. http://nuzzel.com/story/07082017/theatlantic/its_disadvantaged_groups_that_suffer_most_when_free_speech_is.
Altman, A. “The Right to get turned on: pornography, autonomy, equality.” In Contemporary debates in applied ethics. Eds. A Cohen and C. Heath-Wellman. Malden: Blackwell, 223-35.
American Protective League, “Smash Censorship!”, Americanism Protective League, New York City, April 14, 1924.
Amnesty International, “Voices for Freedom”, AI Publications, London, 1986.
Article 19, “Information, Freedom, and Censorship, Article 19 World Report”, pp. 340, Longman, Harlow, England, 1988.
Article 19, “Information, Freedom, and Censorship report”, Article 19International Centre for Censorship, pp. 471, Library Association Publishing, London, 1991.
Article 19, “Information, Freedom, and Censorship, Article 19 World Report”, xv, pp. 471, Library Association Publishing, London, 1991.
Atkins, Robert and Mintcheva, Svetlana (eds.), “Censoring Culture: Contemporary Threats to Free Expression,” New Press, 2006.
Australia Law Reform Commision, “Censorship Procedure”, xix. pp. 141,Australian Law Commission, Sydney, 1991.
Australian Institute of Criminology, “Sex, Violence, and ‘Family’ Entertainment”, Australian Institute of Criminology, Canberra, 1987.
Avellaneda, Andres, “Censura, Autoritarismo y Cultura: Argentina…”, Vol. 2,pp. 276, Centro Editor de America Latina, Buenos Aires, 1986.
Baase, Sara. A Gift of Fire. New Jersey: Pearson Education, 2003.
Bacon, Wendy, “Censorship/Wendy Bacon vs. Peter Coleman”, pp. 82, Heinemann Educational Australia, South Yarra, Victoria, 1975
Baets, Antoon De, “Censorship of Historical Thought: A World Guide, 1945-2000”, Greenwood Publishing Group, 2001.
Bailey, Paul. Censoring Sexuality. London: Seagull Books, 2008.
Despite Western culture´s roots and much touted pride in its classical Greek and Roman legacy, the sexual freedoms of the ancient world have had no place in the official cultures of Western societies. As late as the 19th Century, homosexuality was the “love that dare not speak its name”. In Censoring Sexuality, Paul Bailey examines and analyses the various kinds of censorship – political, literary, cultural – which have oppressed and silenced homosexual men and women. Such a history of censorship extends, of course, way beyond Europe. American puritanism has hugely impacted not only on the lives but also the art works of writers and film-makers whilst the moral values of Hollywood have influenced generations. Discussing artists as diverse as Marcel Proust, Benjamin Britten, WH Auden and Terence Rattigan, Saki and Ronald Firbank, Censoring Sexuality explores the true nature of “camp” and the rich tradition of subversive and comic art created by the censoring of the sexual.
Barber, D. F. Pornography and Society. London: Charles Skilton, 1972.
Barber, Fionna, “Against the act of union: censorship……”, “High Performance”, Vol. 15, pp. 24-27, Spring 1992.Bollinger, Lee C. The Tolerant Society: Free Speech and Extremist Speech in America. 1986.
Barnes, Clive (ed.), “Report of the President’s…”, Commission on Obscenity and Pornography, Bantam Books, New York, 1970.
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Barry, Bruce. Speechless: The Erosion of Free Speech in the American Workplace. San Francisco: Berett-Koehlher Publishers, Inc., 2007.
Beacon for Freedom of Epression “international database on censorship,” www.beaconforfreedom.org (last visited Oct. 4, 2003). Bollinger, Lee C. and Geoffrey R. Stone, ed. Eternally Vigilant: Free Speech in the Modern Era. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2002.
Benefrat, R., “Censorship by the Mob”, “Index on Censorship”, Vol.19, Iss. 9, pp14, Writers and Scholars International, London, 1990.
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Bloch, Sidney and Reddaway, Peter, “Russsia’s Political Hospitals: The Abuse of Psychiatry..”, pp. 510, Gollancz, London, 1977.
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Boyer, Paul S., “Urban Masses and Moral Order in America, 1820-1920”, pp.387, Scribners, New York, 1978. Bracken, Harry. Freedom of speech: words are not deeds. Westport, Conn.: Praeger, 1994.
Braun, Stefan. Democracy off balance: freedom of expression and hate propaganda law in Canada. Toronto; Buffalo: University of Toronto Press, 2004.
Bray, Abigail. “Merciless Doctrines: Child Pornography, Censorship, and Late Capitalism,” Signs, Vol. 37, No. 1, 2011.
Brison, S. “‘The Price we pay’? Pornography and harm.” In Contemporary debates in applied ethics. Eds. A Cohen and C. Heath-Wellman. Malden: Blackwell, 236-60, 2005.
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Broun, Leech and Heywood, Margret, “Anthony Comstock: Roundsman of the Lord”, pp. 285, A. & C. Boni, New York, 1927.
Brown, Steven Preston. Trumping religion: the new Christian right, the free speech clause, and the courts. Tuscaloosa, Ala. : University of Alabama Press, 2002.
Bruce, Tammy. New thought police: inside the Left’s assault on free speech and free minds. Roseville, Calif.: Forum, 2001.
Bujanda, Jesus Martinez de, “Index de Rome 1557, 1559, 1564: les premiers index romains…”, pp. 1037, Centre d’etudes de la Renaissance, Sherbrook, Quebec, 1990.
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Butler, Judith. Excitable speech: a politics of the performative. New York ; London : Routledge, 1997.
Buranelli, Vincent, “The Trial of Peter Zenger”, New York University Press, New York, 1957.
Byrd, Cathy., Felshin, Nina., and Kincheloe, Lisa, “Potentially Harmful: The Art of American Censorship,” Georgia State University, 2006
Calder- Marshall, Arthur, “Lewd, blasphemous & obscene: being the trials”, pp.248, Hutchinson, London, 1972.
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Calvert, Clay. The Two-step Evidentiary & Causation Quandary for Medium-specific Laws Targeting Sexual and Violent Content: First Proving Harm & Injury to Silence Speech, Then Proving Redress & Rehabilitation Through Censorship . 60 Fed. Comm. L. J. 157 (2008).
Cammack, Diana. At the crossroads: freedom of expression in Malawi. London: Article 19, International Centre Against Censorship, 2000.
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Caute, David, “The Espionage of the Saints: Two essays on silence and the State”, pp. 212, Hamilton, London, 1986.
Cernadas-Lamadrid, Juan Carlos, “La Censura”, “Yo Fui Testigo”, pp.128, Editorial Perfil, Buenos Aires, 1986.
Chandos, John, “To Deprave and Corrupt”, Souvenir Press, London, 1962.
Coronel, Sheila S., ed. Right to know: access to information in Southeast Asia. Quezon City: Philippine Center for Investigative Journalism, 2001.
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Coleman, Peter, “Obscenity, Blasphemy, Sedition:100 years of censorship in Australia”, pp. 141, Angus and Robertson, Sydney, 1974. College Art Association, ed.,”Uneasy Pieces: Controversal works…”, “Art Journal”, vol. 51,pp.22-91, College Art Association of America, New York, Spring 1992.
Colosimo, Anastasia. Les bûchers de la liberté. Paris: Stock, 2016.
What is the Charlie Hebdo massacre telling us, at a time when things around January 11th are crystallizing? That the accusation of blasphemy has not come back, it has just never left us. That it is a religious principle, but has always been a political instrument. This book delves into blasphemy across time and space, from Rushdie to Dieudonné, from Islamabad to Copenhagen, from the European Court for Human Rights to the US Supreme Court, mentioning the Bible, the Koran, and the Mohammed cartoons. Because, beyond the outrage, the key question whether, today, France has not secretly turned its back to freedom of expression.
Copp, David; Wendell, Susan, “Pornography and Censorship”, Prometheus Books, New York, 1983. Delgado, Richard and Jean Stefancic. Must We Defend Nazis? hate speech, pornography, and new First Amendment. New York: New York University Press, 1997.
Corbin, Caroline Mala. Mixed Speech: When Speech is Both Private & Governmental. 83 N.Y.U.L. Rev. 605 (2008).
Coulton, G.C., “Inquisition and Liberty”, Peter Smith. Gloucester, MA, 1959.
Court, John Hugh, “Changing Community Standards”, Lutheran Publishing House, Adelaide, Australia, 1972.
Day, Nancy; Winget, Mary; “Censorship: Or Freedom of Expression?”, Lerner Publications Company, 2000.
De Grazia, Edward, “Censorship Landmarks”, Bowker, New York, 1969.
De Grazia, Edward, “Girls Lean Back Everywhere: The Law of Obscenity”, Random House, New York, 1992.
De Negroni, Barbara. Lectures Interdites. Paris: Bibliotheque Albin Michel, 1995.
Dern, Bruce; Crane, Robert; Fryer, Christopher. Things I’ve Said But Probably Shouldn’t Have: An Unrepentant Memoir. Hoboken, NJ: John Wiley & Sons, Inc., 2007.
Demac, Donna. Liberty Denied: The Current Rise of Censorship in America. New Jersey: Rutgers University Press, 1990.
DeMitchell, Todd A.; Fossey, Richard. Student Speech: School Boards, Gay/Straight Alliances & the Equal Access Act. 2008 BYU Educ. & L. J. 89.
Dennis, Donna I. and Erlanger, Howard S. “Obscenity Law and the Conditions of Freedom in the Nineteenth-Century United States” in Law & Social Inquiry, Spring 2002, Vol. 27 Issue 2, p369, 31p.
DiLeonardo, Tracey and Dee, Juliet. “Discouraging ‘Objectionable’ Music Content: Litigation, Legislation, Economic Pressure, and More Speech” in Communications & the Law, Apr. 2003, Vol. 25 Issue 1, p13, 27p.
Dewhirst, Farrel and Martin, Robert, “The Soviet Censorship” pp. 170″Scarecrow Press, Metuchen, N.J., 1973.
Downs, Robert B. (ed.), “The First Freedom Today: Liberty and Justice”, xv., pp. 341, American Library Association, Chicago, 1984.
Dubin, Steven, “Art’s Enemies: Censors to the Right of Me, Censors to the Left of Me,” New Art Examiner, March, 1994: 26-31, 53; an expanded version appears in Journal of Aesthetic Education, Winter, 1994: 44-54.
Dubin, Steven, “Censorship and Transgressive Art,” in Smelser, Neil J., and Paul B. Baltes, eds., International Encyclopedia of the Social and Behavioral Sciences, Oxford, England: Pergamon, 2001.
Dubin, Steven, “Displays of Power: Controversy in the American Museum from Enola Gay to Sensation”, New York: New York University Press, 2000.
Dubin, Steven, “Displays of Power: Memory and Amnesia in the American Museum,” New York: New York University Press, 1999.
Dubin, Steven, “How I Got Screwed by Barbie: A Cautionary Tale,” New Art Examiner, November, 1995: 20-23.
Dubin, Steven, “How ‘Sensation’ Became a Scandal,” Art in America 88 (1), January, 2000: 53-59.
Dubin, Steven, “Pressed to the Limit: Printers and the Problematics of Censorship,” Journal of Visual Anthropology, Vol.9, 1997: 229-241.
Dubin, Steven, “That Girl!: The Saga Continues,” New Art Examiner, January, 1996:6.
Dubin, Steven, “The Barbie Exhibition: Show But Don’t Tell,” Curator Magazine, 39 (1) March, 1996: 15-18.
Dubin, Steven, “Uncivil Wars in Civil (-zed) Places,” pp.477-493 in MacDonald, Sharon, ed., Blackwell Companion to Museum Studies. London, Blackwell, 2006.
Dutton, Geoffrey and Harris, Max (eds.), “Australia’s Censorship Crisis”, pp.224, Sun Books, Melbourne, 1970.
Eastland, Terry, ed. Freedom of expression in the Supreme Court: the defining cases. Lanham, Md.: Rowman & Littlefield Publishers; [Washington, D.C.]: Ethics and Public Policy Center, 2000. Erdman, Andrew L. Blue vaudeville: sex, morals and the mass marketing of amusement, 1895-1915. Jefferson, N.C.: McFarland & Co., 2004.
“The Economist” ed., “Gag, The Beloved Country”, “The Economist”, Vol. 307, pp42, May 21, 1988.
Elias, James; Diehl Elias, Veronica; Bullough, Vern L.; Jarvis, Will (eds.); “Porn101: Eroticism Pornography and the First Amendment”, Prometheus Books, New York, 2001.
Engdahl, Slyvia. Free Speech: Issues On Trial. Farmington Hills, MI: Greenhaven Press, 2007.
Ernst, Morris Leopold, “Censorship”, Macmillan, New York, 1964.
Feinberg, J. Offense to Others. New York: Oxford University Press, 1985. The second volume in Joel Feinberg’s series The Moral Limits of the Criminal Law, Offense to Others focuses on the “offense principle,” which maintains that preventing shock, disgust, or revulsion is always a morally relevant reason for legal prohibitions. Feinberg clarifies the concept of an “offended mental state” and further contrasts the concept of offense with harm. He also considers the law of nuisance as a model for statutes creating “morals offenses,” showing its inadequacy as a model for understanding “profound offenses,” and discusses such issues as obscene words and social policy, pornography and the Constitution, and the differences between minor and profound offenses.
Feldman, Stephen. Free Expression and Democracy in America: A History. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2008. From the 1798 Sedition Act to the war on terror, numerous presidents, members of Congress, Supreme Court justices, and local officials have endorsed the silencing of free expression. If the connection between democracy and the freedom of speech is such a vital one, why would so many governmental leaders seek to quiet their citizens? Free Expression and Democracy traces two rival traditions in American culture—suppression of speech and dissent as a form of speech—to provide an unparalleled overview of the law, history, and politics of individual rights in the United States. Charting the course of free expression alongside the nation’s political evolution, from the birth of the Constitution to the quagmire of the Vietnam War, Stephen M. Feldman argues that our level of freedom is determined not only by the Supreme Court, but also by cultural, social, and economic forces. Along the way, he pinpoints the struggles of excluded groups—women, African Americans, and laborers—to participate in democratic government as pivotal to the development of free expression.
Fellion, Matthew, and Katherine Inglis. Censored: a literary history of subversion and control. Montreal: McGill-Queens University Press, 2017.
The list of books suppressed in the English language features the sacred and profane, poetic and pornographic, famous and infamous. A history of literary censorship is therefore a history not only of texts but of the authorities that have attempted to prevent their circulation: sovereigns, politicians, judges, prison officers, slaveholders, school governors, librarians, teachers, parents, students, editors and publishers. Censored deals with some of the most contentious and fascinating cases, including works now praised as literary masterpieces, such as James Joyce’s Ulysses and Vladimir Nabokov’s Lolita; as well as a troubling book about assassination that was implicated in a murder case. The books in this comprehensive study have been chosen to showcase the variety of suppressed literature, the methods and consequences of censorship, and landmarks in the history of free speech.
Finan, Christopher M., “From the Palmer Raids to the PATRIOT Act: A History of the Fight for Free Speech in America,” Boston: Beacon Press, 2007.
Fisher, Dan, “Incredible pressure from right, left hate mail….”, Los Angeles Times, March 10, 1988.
Fisher, Dan, “Board Bans Play–New Debate in Israel”, Los Angeles Times, October 5, 1985.
Fiss, Owen. Irony of free speech. Cambridge, Ma. : Harvard University Press, 1996. Freedman,
Fragnito, Gigliola. Church, Censorship and Culture in Early Modern Italy, trans. Adrian Belton. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2011.
Friedman, Andrea. Prurient Interests: Gender, Democracy, and Obscenity in New York City, 1909-1945.
Friedman, Andrea. “Sadists and Sissies: Anti-pornography Campaigns in Cold War America.” in Gender & History, Aug. 2003, Vol. 15 Issue 2, p201, 27p.
Fuller, Robert. Naming the Antichrist: The History of an American Obsession. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1995.
Gallofre i Virgili, Marie Josepa, “L’ edicio Catalana i la Censura Franquista: 1939-1951”, “Biblioteca Abat Oliba”, pp. 542, Publicacions de l’Abadia deMontserrat, Barcelona, 1991.
Gapper, Sandra, “Censorship (sound recording)”, Library Association of Australia, Sydney, 1982.
Gardiner, Harold Charles, Catholic Viewpoint on Censorship, Doubleday Press, New York, 1961.
Garry, Patrick. Rediscovering a Lost Freedom: The First Amendment Right to Censor Unwanted Speech. Edison, NJ: Transaction Publishers, 2008.
Gates, Henry Louis, et al. Speaking of race, speaking of sex : hate speech, civil rights, and civil liberties. New York : New York University Press, 1994.
Gelber, Katharine. Speaking back : the free speech versus hate speech debate. Amsterdam; Philadelphia: J. Benjamins Pub. Co., 2002.
Gerstmann, Evan and Streb, Matthew J. (eds.), “Academic Freedom at the Dawn of a New Century: How Terrorism, Governments, And Culture Wars Impact Free Speech,” Stanford University Press, 2006.
Gil, Luis, “Censura en el Mundo Antiguo”, “Alianza Universidad”(Series); 432, pp. 332, Alianza Editorial, Madrid, 1985.
Gitlan, Todd. Media Unlimited: How the Torrent of Images and Sounds Overwhelms Our Lives. New York: Metropolitan Books, 2001.
Goldstein, Robert Justin, “Political censorship of Arts and Press in 19th Century Europe”, pp. 232, Macmillan, Basingstoke, England, 1989.
Goldstein, Robert, “New York Times 20th Century in Review: Political Censorship”, Fitzroy Dearborn Publishers, Chicago, 2001.
Gordon, George N., “Erotic Communications: Studies in Sex, Sin, and Censorship”, “Humanistic Studies in Communication Arts”, pp. 338 ,Hastings House, New York, 1980.
Grendler, Paul F., “Culture & Censorship in the late Renaissance in Italy& France”, pp. 318, Variorum Reprints, London, 1981.
Gurstein, Rochelle. The Repeal of Reticence. New York: Hill and Wang, 1996. This book explores the arguments made for and against three forces that have transformed American life in the past century–invasive journalism, realistic fiction, and sex reform. Rochelle Gurstein examines the unexpected consequences of the victory of the “party of exposure,” which opened the public sphere to once private matters, and considers the positions of the “party of reticence,” which believed that an indiscriminate display of private matters deformed taste and judgment, lowered the tone of public conversation, and polluted public space. Gurstein’s analysis establishes the vital connection between legal-cultural history and current debates over obscenity, privacy, and public decency.
Haiman, Franklyn Saul. Religious expression and the American Constitution. East Lansing : Michigan State University Press, 2003.
Haiman, Franklyn Saul. “Speech acts” and the First Amendment. Carbondale : Southern Illinois University Press, c1993.
Hall, James and Sandra, “Austalian Censorship:The XYZ of Love”, pp. 148, Jackde Lissa, Sydney, 1970.
Haraszti, Mikls, The Velvet Prison (L’Artiste D’Etat), pp. 165, Basic Books, NewYork, 1987.
Hare, Ivan. Extreme Speech and Democracy. New York: Oxford University Press, 2009.
Harer, John B. People for and against restricted or unrestricted expression. Westport, CT: Greenwood Press, 2002.
Hargreaves, Robert. First freedom: a history of free speech. Stroud: Sutton, 2002. Harper, Joseph and Thom Yantek, ed. Media, profit, and politics: competing priorities in an open society. Kent, Ohio: Kent State University Press, 2003.
Harvey, Philip D., “The Government vs. Erotica: The Siege of Adam & Eve,” Amherst, NY: Prometheus Books, 2001.
Haynes, Charles C., Chaltain Sam., and Glisson, Susan M., “First Freedoms: A Documentary History of First Amendment Rights in America,” Oxford University Press, 2006
Heins, Marjorie. “Banning words: a comment on ‘words that wound.'” 18 Harvard Civil Rights-Civil Liberties Law Review 585 (1983).
Heins, Marjorie, “Not in Front of the Children: Indecency, Censorship, and the Innocence of Youth,” Hill & Wang Pub, 2001
Heins, Marjorie, “Sex Sin and Blasphemy”, The New Press, 1993.
Hensley, Thomas R. Boundaries of freedom of expression & order in American democracy. Kent, Ohio : Kent State University Press, 2001.
Hentoff, Nat, “The First Freedom: Tumultuous History of Free Speech in America”, pp. 340, Delacorte Press, New York, 1980.
Herr, Cheryl, “The Erotics of Irishness”, “Critical Inquiry”, Vol.17, Iss. 1, pp1-34, University of Chicago Press, Chicago, 1990.
Herz, Michael and Peter Molnar. The Content and Context of Hate Speech. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2012. The contributors to this volume consider whether it is possible to establish carefully tailored hate speech policies that are cognizant of the varying traditions, histories, and values of different countries. Throughout, there is a strong comparative emphasis, with examples (and authors) drawn from around the world. All the authors explore whether or when different cultural and historical settings justify different substantive rules given that such cultural relativism can be used to justify content-based restrictions and so endanger freedom of expression. Essays address the following questions, among others: Is hate speech in fact so dangerous or harmful to vulnerable minorities or communities as to justify a lower standard of constitutional protection? What harms and benefits accrue from laws that criminalize hate speech in particular contexts? Are there circumstances in which everyone would agree that hate speech should be criminally punished? What lessons can be learned from international case law?
Heumann, Milton and Thomas W. Church with David Redlawsk. Hate speech on campus: cases, case studies, and commentary. Boston: Northeastern University Press, 1997.
Heyman, Stephen J. Free Speech and Human Dignity. London; New Haven, CT: Yale University Press, 2008.
Heyman, Steven J., ed. Hate Speech and the Constitution. New York: Garland, 1996.
Hoffman, Paul. The Golden Age of Censorship. London: Doubleday UK, 2007.
Hollingsworth, Peggie, ed. Unfettered expression: freedom in American intellectual life. Ann Arbor : University of Michigan Press, 2000.
Horowitz, Helen Lefkowitz, “Rereading Sex: Battles over Sexual Knowledge and Suppression in Nineteenth-Century America,” New York: Alfred A. Knopf, 2002.
Houchin, John H. Censorship of the American theatre in the twentieth century. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2003.
Hudson, Anthony. “Fighting Words” in Index on Censorship. Oct. 2003, Vol. 32 Issue 4, p 45, 7p. Focuses on the use of language to achieve and maintain the subordination of minorities. Laws banning racist and offensive words in Great Britain; Conflict between freedom of expression and protecting people from offensive and racist language; International conventions that prohibit racial discrimination and racist propaganda.
Hull, Mary E., “Censorship in America, A reference handbook”, ABC-Clio, Santa Barbara, CA, 1999.
Human Rights Commission, “Freedom of Expression and Section 116….”, pp. 22,AGPS, Canberra, 1985.
Hurwitz, Leon, “Historical Dictionary of Censorship in the U.S.”, lxiii &pp. 584, Greenwood Press, Westport, CT, 1985.
Hutt, Wolfgang, “Hintergrund: mit den Unzuchtigkeits”, pp. 411,Henschelverlag, Berlin, 1990.
Hyde, Montgomery, “History of Pornography”, pp. 246, Farrer, Shaws and Giroux, New York , 1965. Jacobson, Colin (ed.), “Underexposed: Pictures Of The 20th Century They Didn’t Want You To See”, Vision on, 200
Iacub, Marcela. De la pornographie en Amérique. Paris: Fayard, 2010.2.
Irons, Peter, “May It Please the Court: Courts, Kids, and the Constitution: Live Transcripts of Sixteen Supreme Court Oral Arguments on the Constitutional Rights of Students and Teachers,” New York: The New Press, 2000.
Jacobson, Lauren, et al. Limits of liberty : obscenity, blasphemy & hate-speech, how much can we tolerate? Published by the Weekly Mail & Guardian Film Festival in association with the Mayibuye Centre, University of the Western Cape, and the Anti-Censorship Action Group for the Limits of Liberty conference, 1993.
Jansen, Sue Curry, “Censorship: the knot that binds power ….”, vii, pp.282,Oxford University Press, New York, 1991.
Jarecke, George W. Seeking civility: common courtesy and the common law. Boston: Northeastern University Press, 2003.
Jasper, Margaret. The Law of Obscenity and Pornography. Dobbs Ferry, N.Y.: Oceana Publications, 1996.
Johansen, Bruce E. Silenced! American Freedom, Scientific Research & the First Amendment Under Siege in America. Westport, CT: Praeger Publishers, 2007.
Johnson, Claudia, “Stifled Laughter: One Woman’s Story About Fighting Censorship”, Fulcrum pub., 1994.
Johnson, Priscilla, “Khrushchev & Art: Politics of Soviet Culture”, MIT Press, Cambridge, MA, 1965.
Jones, Derek, “Censorship : A World Encyclopedia”, Fitzroy Dearborn Publishers, Chicago, 2001.
Jones, Michael, “20th Century Lies”, “New Statesman and Society”,Vol. 4, pp 1-32, Stateman and Nation Pub. Co. Ltd., London, 1991.
Judson, Janis L. Law, media, and culture : the landscape of hate. New York : Peter Lang, 2002.
Jurinski, James. Religion on trial: a handbook with cases, laws, and documents. Santa Barbara, Calif.: ABC-CLIO, 2004.
Kaminer, Wendy, “Free for All: Defending Liberty in America Today,” Boston: Beacon Press, 2002.
Karst, Kenneth. “Boundaries and Reason: freedom of expression and the subordination of groups.” 1990 University of Illinois Law Review 95.
Kenner, Robert, “That was then: Comstock’s crusade continues”, “Art and Antiques”, Vol. 7, pp. 64, Billboard Publications, New York, November 1990. Kersch, Kenneth Ira. Freedom of speech: rights and liberties under the law. Santa Barbara, Calif.: ABC-CLIO, 2003.
Kick, Russell. Abuse your illusions: the disinformation guide to media mirages and establishment lies. New York: Disinformation, 2003.
Klein, Marty. America’s War on Sex: The Continuing Attack on Law, Lust, and Liberty. Westport: Praeger, 2012. Americans are more vulnerable today than ever to anxiety about sexual danger, to believing that their sexuality is not “normal” or moral, and to laws and public policies that restrict their rights, criminalize their consenting behavior, and confuse and miseducate their children. In the second edition of America’s War on Sex: The Continuing Attack on Law, Lust, and Liberty, psychologist, sex therapist, and courtroom expert witness Marty Klein sets the record straight and uncovers how the “Sexual Disaster Industry” works—a powerful social and political propaganda machine that is supported by the very citizens it victimizes. This book analyzes eight “battlegrounds” in which America’s War on Sex is being fought and examines how each one is the focus of an unrelenting struggle to regulate sexuality in direct contradiction to our Constitutional guarantees, scientific fact, and the needs of average Americans. Klein places these various attacks on our rights in historical context, explains how the money and political power are coordinated from the same sources, and shows how the Religious Right inflames Americans’ anxiety about sexuality even as it proposes repressive schemes to reduce that anxiety. This book tackles a sensitive and volatile topic head-on, addressing how the political, social, historical, religious, and emotional issues surrounding public policy interfaces with sexuality as no other work has before.
Kosuth, Joseph, and Charlotta Kotik. The Brooklyn Museum collection: the play of the unmentionable: an installation by Joseph Kosuth. Brooklyn, NY: Brooklyn Museum, 1990.
Kretzmer, David. “Freedom of Speech and Racism.” 8 Cardozo Law Review 445 (1987).
Kuh, Richard H., “Foolish Fig Leaves, Pornography in and out of court”, pp.368, Macmillan, New York, 1967.
Kupferman, Theodore R. (ed.), “Censorship, Secrecy, Access and Obscenity”, “Readings from Communications and the Law”, Vol. 3, pp. 422, Meckler, Westport, CT, 1990.
Laerke, Mogens. The Use of Censorship in the Enlightenment. Leidein: Brill, 2009.
LaMarche, Gara, ed. “Speech and Equality: Do we really have to choose?” New York: New York University Press, 1996.
Lane, Frederick S., “The Decency Wars: The Campaign to Cleanse American Culture,” Prometheus Books, 2006.
Lapham, Lewis H. Gag rule: on the suppression of dissent and the stifling of democracy. New York: The Penguin Press, 2004.
Latino americanes et luso-afro-bresiliennes, Universite de provence,centres derecherches, (ed.), “Le Theatre Sous la Contrainte”, pp. 264, Universite deProvence, Aix-en Provence, France, 1988.
Lederer, Laura and Richard Delgado, (eds.), “Price We Pay: The Case Against Racist Speech, Hate Propaganda, and Pornography,” New York : Hill and Wang, 1995.
Leone, Richard C. and Anrig, Jr., Greg (eds.), “The War on Our Freedoms: Civil Liberties in an Age of Terrorism,” New York: The Century Foundation, 2003.
Levesque, Roger J.R. Adolescents, Media & the Law: What Developmental Science Reveals and Free Speech Requires. London; New York: Oxford University Press USA, 2007.
Levinson, Nan. Outspoken: free speech stories. Berkeley: University of California Press, 2003.
Lewis, Anthony. Freedom for the Thought We Hate: A Biography of the First Amendment. New York: Basic Books, 2008.
Lewis, Anthony. Make No Law: the Sullivan case and the First Amendment. New York: Vintage Books, 1992.
Liptak, Adam. Freedom to Offend Outside U.S.; Hate Speech Can Be Costly. New York Times, June 12, 2008.
Lucie-Smith, Edward. Censoring the Body. London: Seagull Books, 2007. From the earliest times, human beings have found it difficult to represent their own bodies in a straightforward way. At the dawn of art, representations of the nude body focused almost entirely on fertility, with some cultures explicit and others rather more prudish about representing the unclothed body. With the coming of Christianity, representations of the nude became associated with the idea of the Fall of Man and original sin. This conflicted with the need to show nude or nearly nude bodies when representing episodes from the passion of Christ and the martyrdoms of popular saints. Today, representations of the nude remain a battleground, fought over by libertarians and anti-libertarians. Most recently, feminism has challenged images of the female nude, while an increasing moral panic now restricts the depiction of the naked child – images which would have been commonplace in the art of the Renaissance. Censoring the Body exposes our bodies and our ideas about our bodies, revealing the complex historical and cultural legacies which frame – and obscure – our vision.
Lund, Robert. Ridicule, Religion and the Politics of Wit in Augustan England. London: Ashgate Publishing, 2012. Arguing for the importance of wit beyond its use as a literary device, Roger D. Lund outlines the process by which writers in Restoration and eighteenth-century England struggled to define an appropriate role for wit in the public sphere. He traces its unpredictable effects in works of philosophy, religious pamphlets, and legal writing and examines what happens when literary wit is deliberately used to undermine the judgment of individuals and to destabilize established institutions of church and state. Beginning with a discussion of wit’s association with deception, Lund suggests that suspicion of wit and the imagination emerges in attacks on the Restoration stage, in the persecution of “The Craftsman”, and in criticism directed at Thomas Hobbes’ “Leviathan” and works by writers like the Earl of Shaftesbury, Thomas Woolston, and Thomas Paine. Anxieties about wit, Lund shows, were in part responsible for attempts to suppress new communal venues such as coffee houses and clubs and for the Church’s condemnation of the seditious pamphlets made possible by the lapse of the Licensing Act in 1695. Finally, the establishment’s conviction that wit, ridicule, satire, and innuendo are subversive rhetorical forms is glaringly at play in attempts to use libel trials to translate the fear of wit as a metaphorical transgression of public decorum into an actual violation of the civil code.
MacPherson, Myra, “All Governments Lie: The Life and Times of Rebel Journalist I. F. Stone,” Scribner, 2006.
Magee, James J. Freedom of expression. Westport, Conn.: Greenwood Press, 2002.
Marcus, Laurence R. Fighting words: the politics of hateful speech. Westport, Conn : Praeger, 1996.
Marshik, Celia. British Modernism and Censorship. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2009.
Matas, David. Bloody words: hate and free speech. Winnipeg: Bain & Cox, 2000.
Matsuda, Mari. Words that Wound: Critical Race Theory, Assaultive Speech, and the First Amendment. Boulder, CO.: Westview Press, 1993.
Matsuda, Mari. Where is your body?: and other essays on race, gender, and the law. Boston, MA: Beacon Press, 1996.
Monroe H. and Eric M. Freedman. Group defamation and freedom of speech: the relationship between language and violence. Westport, Conn.: Greenwood Press, 1995.
Moretti, Daniel S. Obscenity and pornography: the law under the First Amendment. London; New York: Oceana Publications, 1984.
Muller, Beate, ed. Censorship & cultural regulation in the modern age. Amsterdam: Rodopi B.V., 2004.
MacArthur, John R; Bagdikian, Ben Haig, “Second Front: Censorship and Propagandain the Gulf War”, University of California Press, Berkeley, 1993.
Manea, N., “The Concept of Censorship in Romania”, “Temps Modernes”, Vol 45, Iss 528, pp26-56, Temps Modernes, Paris, 1990.
Matheson, Peter. “Breaking the Silence: Women, Censorship and the Reformation,” Sixteenth Century Journal (1996) 27:1, 97-109.
Maximo, “Carta Abierta a la Censura”, “Collecion Carta Abierta”, pp. 125, Ediciones 99, Madrid, 1974.
Michael, James, “The Politics of Secrecy”, pp. 240, Penguin Books, Harmondsworth, 1982.
Millas, Hernan, “Los senores censores”, pp. 129, Ediciones Caperucita Rojasde Feroz: Distribudio por Editorial, Santiago, Chile, 1985.
Miller, Nicholas. The Religious Roots of the First Amendment: Dissenting Protestants and the Separation of Church and State. New York: Oxford University Press, 2012.
Mooney, Chris, “The Republican War on Science,” York: Basic Books, 2005.
Mousavi, N., “The Obscure Limits of Freedom”, “Index on Censorship”, Vol 21, Iss 3, pp 18-18, Writers and Scholars Int. Ltd., London, 1992.
Murray, Bruce T. Religious Liberty in America: The First Amendment in Historical & Contemporary Perspective. Amherst, MA: University of Massachusetts Press, 2008.
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Newman, M.W., “The Smut Hunters”, pp. 38, All American Distributors Corporation, Los Angeles, 1965.
Noriega, Chon, “Something’s Missing Here! Homosexuality…”, “Cinema Journal”, Vol. 30, no. 1 pp. 20-41, University of Illinois Press, Champaign, IL, Fall1990.
Nicholson, Steve. Censorship of British drama, 1900-1968. Exeter, UK: University of Exeter Press, 2003.
Nowlin, Christopher J. Judging obscenity: a critical history of expert evidence. Montreal; Ithaca, N.Y.: McGill-Queen’s University Press, 2003.
Nuzum, Eric D., “Parental Advisory: Music Censorship in America”, Quill, 2001.
Nzeribe, Atuchi and G.O., Ugochukwu (eds.), “Tell It As It Is”, Lenjon Printers, Enugu, Nigeria, 1985?.
O’Brien, David. Congress Shall Make No Law: The First Amendment, Unprotected Expression, and the U.S. Supreme Court. Lanham: Rowman & Littlefield Publishers, 2010.
O’ Neill, Terry (ed.), “Censorship Opposing Viewpoints”, pp. 234, Greenhaven Press, St. Paul, MN, 1983.
Oboler, Eli M., “Defending Intellectual Freedom”, Greenwood Press, Westport, CT, 1980.
Oboler, Eli M., “The Fear of the Word: Censorship and Sex”, pp. 362, Scarecrow Press, Metuchen, N.J., 1974.
Office for Intellectual Freedom, American Library Association, “Intellectual Freedom Manual”, xxxiii., pp. 230, 3rd Edition, American Library Association, Chicago, 1989.
Parker, Richard A., ed. Free speech on trial: communication perspectives on landmark Supreme Court decisions. Tuscaloosa, Ala.: University of Alabama Press, 2003.
Paseta, Senia. “Censorship and its critics in the Irish free state 1922-1932” in Past & Present. Nov. 2003, Issue 181, p193, 24p.
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Post, Robert. “Racist Speech, Democracy, and the First Amendment.” 32 William and Mary Law Review 267 (1991).
Prados, John and Margaret Pratt Porter, ed. Inside the Pentagon papers. Lawrence, Kan.: University Press of Kansas, 2004.
Paul, James C. N. and Schwartz, Murray L., “Federal Censorship Obscenity in the Mail”, xv., pp. 368, Reprint, Greenwood Press, Westport, CT, 1977.
Peccegueiro, Alberto, “Publications in Brazil”, “Print”, Vol. 41, pp. 69-79, New York, November/December 1987.
Pipkin, Gloria; Lent, Releah Cossett; Ohanian, Susan, “At the Schoolhouse Gate: Lessons in Intellectual Freedom”, Heinemann, Portsmouth, 2002.
Petley, Julian, “Taking Flak”, “New Statesman and Society”, Vol.4pp 30-31, Statesman and Nation Pub. Co. Ltd., London, April 5, 1991.
Polenberg, Richard. Fighting Faiths: The Abrams Case, the Supreme Court, and Free Speech…
Post, Robert, (ed.), Getty Research Institute, Roth, Michael (ed.), “Censorship and Silencing: Practices of Cultural Regulation”, J Paul Getty Museum Publications, 1998.
Pullen, Robert, “Guilty Secrets: Free Speech in Australia”, pp. 232, Methuen Australia, Sydney, 1984.
Randall, Margret, “When Imagination of Writer is Confronted..”, “Latin American Perspectives”, Vol. 16, No. 2, p. 115-23, Sage Periodicals Press, Newbury Park, CA, 1989.
Ripoll, Carlos, “Heresy of Words in Cuba”, “Harnessing the Intellectuals: Censoring Writers & Artists in Cuba”, pp. 59, Cuban American National Foundation, Washington, D.C., 1985.
Robertson, Geoffrey, “Obscenity an Account of Censorship Laws”, “Law in Context”, xviii, pp. 364, Weidenfeld and Nicholoson, London, 1979.
Rodgerson, Gillian and Wilson, Elizabeth (Feminists Against Censorship),”Pornography and Feminism: the case against Censorship”, pp. 79, Lawrence and Wishart, London, 1991.
Roleff, Tamara L., “Censorship (Opposing Viewpoints (Paper))”, Greenhaven Press, Chicago, 2001.
Ronald Collins and David Skover, The Trials of Lenny Bruce: The Rise and Fall of An American Icon
Rosenfeld, Sophia. “Writing the History of Censorship in the Age of Enlightenment.” In Postmodernism and the Enlightenment, edited by Daniel Gordon, 117-146. New York: Routledge, 2001.
Roth, Cecil, “The Spanish Inquisition”, pp. 316, Norton, New York, 1964.
Rubin, Marian. Naked Truths. New York: Writer’s Showcase, 2002. “the true story of a New Jersey grandmother who was arrested for taking innocent nude photos of her two young granddaughters.”
Russomanno, Joseph. Speaking our minds: conversations with the people behind landmark First Amendment cases. Mahwah, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum Associates, 2002.
Ryan, Margret and Mason, Stephen, “Censorship Procedure”, pp. 98, Australian Law Reform Commission, Sydney, 1991.
Schachter, Madeleine. Law of Internet speech. Durham, N.C. : Carolina Academic Press, 2002.
Segal, Jonathan. The Expressive Workplace Doctrine: Protecting the Public Discourse from Hostile Work Environment Actions. 15 UCLA. Ent. L. Rev. 1 (2008).
Senate Special Committee on Pornographic Plays, California Legislature Senate,” Investigation on ‘The Beard’ on CSU campus at Fullerton”, pp. 200, Senate of the State of California, Sacramento, 1968.
Shapiro, Bruce, “From Comstockery to Helmsmanship”, “The Nation”, Vol. 251, no. 10, pp. 335, October 1, 1990.
Shariff, S. Censorship!…or Selection? The Netherlands: Sense Publishers, 2007.
Shelford, April. “Of Scepters and Censors: Biblical Interpretation and Censorship in Seventeenth Century France,” French History 20 (2006): 161-181. In 1676 Pierre-Daniel Huet, scholar and tutor to the Dauphin, encountered difficulties with state censorship. Bishop Bossuet was blocking the publication of his Demonstratio evangelica, a recasting of an ancient Christian apologetic. The Sorbonne theologian and censor, Edme Pirot, was caught in the middle. An analysis of the interaction between these three men reveals Ancien Regime censorship as a series of negotiations shaped by the different stakes, personalities, ambitions and status of the participants. Huet and Bossuet’s quarrel also echoed the confessional debates of the sixteenth century and reflected disagreements within the Catholic Church thereafter. It raised such important questions as whether the Bible should be subjected to the same types of analysis as secular texts and anticipated concerns about the relationship between biblical criticism and the rise of irreligion. Throughout, Bossuet skillfully manipulated the mechanisms of state censorship to defend his vision of Church Tradition by delaying the publication of Huets Demonstratio and suppressing Richard Simons L histoire critique du Vieux Testament.
Shiell, Timothy C. Campus hate speech on trial. Lawrence: University Press of Kansas, 1998. Shils, Edward, “Remembering the Congress for Cultural Freedom”, “Encounter”, Vol. 75, no. 2, pp. 53, September 1990.
Shinder, Jason (ed.), “The Poem That Changed America: “Howl” Fifty Years Later,” New York: Farrar, Straus and Giroux, 2006.
Shuger, Debora. Censorship and Cultural Sensibility: The Regulation of Language in Tudor-Stuart England. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 2006. In this study of the reciprocities binding religion, politics, law, and literature, Debora Shuger offers a profoundly new history of early modern English censorship, one that bears centrally on issues still current: the rhetoric of ideological extremism, the use of defamation to ruin political opponents, the grounding of law in theological ethics, and the terrible fragility of public spheres. Starting from the question of why no one prior to the mid-1640s argued for free speech or a free press per se, Censorship and Cultural Sensibility surveys the texts against which Tudor-Stuart censorship aimed its biggest guns, which turned out not to be principled dissent but libels, conspiracy fantasies, and hate speech. The book explores the laws that attempted to suppress such material, the cultural values that underwrote this regulation, and, finally, the very different framework of assumptions whose gradual adoption rendered censorship illegitimate. Virtually all substantive law on language concerned defamation, regulating what one could say about other people. Hence Tudor-Stuart laws extended protection only to the person hurt by another’s words, never to their speaker. In treating transgressive language as akin to battery, English law differed fundamentally from papal censorship, which construed its target as heresy. There were thus two models of censorship operative in the early modern period, both premised on religious norms, but one concerned primarily with false accusation and libel, the other with false belief and immorality. Shuger investigates the first of these models—the dominant English one—tracing its complex origins in the Roman law of iniuria through medieval theological ethics and Continental jurisprudence to its continuities and discontinuities with current U.S. law. In so doing, she enables her reader to grasp how in certain contexts censorship could be understood as safeguarding both charitable community and personal dignitary rights.
Slack, Charles. Liberty’s First Crisis: Adams, Jefferson, and the Misfits Who Saved Free Speech. New York, NY: Atlantic Monthly, 2015. Print.
When the United States government passed the Bill of Rights in 1791, its uncompromising protection of speech and of the press were unlike anything the world had ever seen before. But by 1798, the once-dazzling young republic of the United States was on the verge of collapse: partisanship gripped the weak federal government, British seizures threatened American goods and men on the high seas, and war with France seemed imminent as its own democratic revolution deteriorated into terror. Suddenly, the First Amendment, which protected harsh commentary of the weak government, no longer seemed as practical. So that July, President John Adams and the Federalists in control of Congress passed an extreme piece of legislation that made criticism of the government and its leaders a crime punishable by heavy fines and jail time. In Liberty’s First Crisis, writer Charles Slack tells the story of the 1798 Sedition Act, the crucial moment when high ideals met real-world politics and the country’s future hung in the balance. From a loudmouth in a bar to a firebrand politician to Benjamin Franklin’s own grandson, those victimized by the Sedition Act were as varied as the country’s citizenry. But Americans refused to let their freedoms be so easily dismissed: they penned fiery editorials, signed petitions, and raised “liberty poles,” while Vice President Thomas Jefferson and James Madison drew up the infamous Kentucky and Virginia Resolutions, arguing that the Federalist government had gone one step too far. Liberty’s First Crisis vividly unfolds these pivotal events in the early life of the republic, as the Founding Fathers struggled to define America off the page and preserve the freedoms they had fought so hard to create.
Sova, Dawn B. Banned Plays: Censorship Histories of 125 Stage Dramas. New York: Facts on File, 2004.
Snow, Nancy. Information War: American propaganda, free speech and opinion control since 9/11. New York: Seven Stories; London: Turnaround, 2003.
Soley, Lawrence, “Censorship Inc. The Corporate Threat to Free Speech in the United States”, Monthly Review Press, New York, 2002.
Solly, Sue and Cutler, Terry, “To Deprave and Corrupt: Censorship in Australia”, pp. 64, Lloyd O’Neil Pty Limited, Windsor, Victoria, 1975.
Sontag, Susan and Sale, Faith, “Letters…”, “New Statesman and Society”, Vol. 2, Iss: 38, pp. 9, Statement and Nation Pub. Co. Ltd., London, March24, 1989.
Springer, C., “The Aesthetics of Censorship-M. Haraszti”, “The New Hungarian Quarterly”, Vol 32, Iss 124, pp 150-152, Hungarian Quaterly, Budapest,1991.
Suma, Sarah F. Uncertainty & Loss in the Free Speech Rights of Public Employees Under Garcetti v. Ceballos. 83 Chi.-Kent. L. Rev. 369 (2008).
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Taylor, Charles, “Titicut Follies”, “Sight and Sound”, Vol. 57,pp.98-103, Spring 1988.
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United Press International, “U.S. Dancers Keep It Modest for Chinese”,”Chicago Tribune”, October 31, 1985.
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Wajnryb, Ruth, “Expletive Deleted,” New York: Free Press, 2005.
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Waldron, Jeremy. The Harm in Hate Speech. Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 2012. Every liberal democracy has laws or codes against hate speech—except the United States. For constitutionalists, regulation of hate speech violates the First Amendment and damages a free society. Against this absolutist view, Jeremy Waldron argues powerfully that hate speech should be regulated as part of our commitment to human dignity and to inclusion and respect for members of vulnerable minorities. Causing offense—by depicting a religious leader as a terrorist in a newspaper cartoon, for example—is not the same as launching a libelous attack on a group’s dignity, according to Waldron, and it lies outside the reach of law. But defamation of a minority group, through hate speech, undermines a public good that can and should be protected: the basic assurance of inclusion in society for all members. A social environment polluted by anti-gay leaflets, Nazi banners, and burning crosses sends an implicit message to the targets of such hatred: your security is uncertain and you can expect to face humiliation and discrimination when you leave your home. Free-speech advocates boast of despising what racists say but defending to the death their right to say it. Waldron finds this emphasis on intellectual resilience misguided and points instead to the threat hate speech poses to the lives, dignity, and reputations of minority members. Finding support for his view among philosophers of the Enlightenment, Waldron asks us to move beyond knee-jerk American exceptionalism in our debates over the serious consequences of hateful speech.
Walker, Alice; Holt, Patricia, “Banned”, Aunt Lute Books, San Francisco, 1996.
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Walton, Charles. Policing Public Opinion in the French Revolution: The Culture of Calumny and the Problem of Free Speech. New York: Oxford University Press, 2011.
Watney, Simon, “Rolling Back Wolfenden”, “New Statesman and Society”, Vol. 4, pp 28-29, Statesman and Nation Pub. Co. Ltd., London, April 5,1991.Weinstein, James. Hate speech, pornography, and the radical attack on free speech doctrine. Boulder, Colo.: Westview Press, 1999.
West, Lindy. “Save Free Speech From Trolls.” The New York Times. July 01, 2017. Accessed July 20, 2017. https://www.nytimes.com/2017/07/01/opinion/sunday/save-free-speech-from-trolls.html?_r=0.
Wheeler, Leigh Ann. Against obscenity: reform and the politics of womanhood in America, 1873-1935. Baltimore, Md.: Johns Hopkins University Press, 2004.
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Williams, Susan Hoffman. Truth, autonomy, and speech: feminist theory and the First Amendment. New York: New York University Press, 2004.
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Wirenius, John F. First Amendment, first principles: verbal acts and freedom of speech. New York; London: Holmes & Meier, 2004.
Wolfson, Nicholas. Hate speech, sex speech, free speech. Westport, Conn. ; London : Praeger, 1998.
Zeinert, Karen, “Free Speech: From Newspapers to Music Lyrics (Issues in Focus)”, Enslow Publishers, New Jersey, 1995.
Zeiser, William (ed.), “Censorship: 500 Years of Conflict”, Oxford University Press, New York, 1984.
Zingo, Martha T. Sex/gender outsiders, hate speech, and freedom of expression: can they say that about me? Westport, Conn.; London: Praeger, 1998.
Abellan, Manuel L., “Censura y Creacion Literatura en Espana”, “Temas deHistoria y Politica Contemporanea”, Vol. 9, pp. 313, Ediciones Peninsula, Barcelona, 1980.
Adams, Helen R. Ensuring Intellectual Freedom and Access to Information in the School Library, Media Program. Westport, CT: Libraries Unlimited, 2008.
Ashbee, Henry S., “Forbidden Books of the Victorians”, Index Liborum Prohibitorum, pp. 239, Odyssey Press, London, 1970.
Asheim, L. “Not censorship, but selection.” In Book Selection and Intellectual Freedom: Proceedings of the Second Conference on Intellectual Freedom. Whittier, California. Ed. Frederick Mosher. Chicago: American Library Association, 90-99, 1954.
Asheim, L. “Selection and censorship: a reappraisal.” Wilson Library Bulletin 58 (November): 180-84, 1983.
Atkins, John, “Sex in Literature”, 4 Vol. , Calder and Boyars, London, 1982.
Barco, Kathy and Valerie Nye. True Stories of Censorship Battles in America’s Libraries. Chicago: American Library Association, 2012.
Barrier, N.G., “Banned: Controversial Lit. & Political Control in British India”, Colombia University of Missouri Press, 1974.
Basbanes, Nicholas. A Splendor of Letters: the permanence of books in an impermanent world. New York: Harpercollins, 2003.
Bhattacarya, Hiranmaya, “Raj and Literature: Banned Bengali Books”, pp. 229, Firma KLM, Calcutta, India, 1989.
Birn, Raymond. Royal Censorship of Books in Eighteenth-Century France. Stanford: Stanford University Press, 2012. Today, we are inclined to believe that intellectual freedom has no greater adversary than the censor. In eighteenth-century France, the matter was more complicated. Royal censors envisioned themselves not as fulfilling a mission of state-sponsored repression but rather as guiding the literary traffic of the Enlightenment. By awarding pre-publication and pre-distribution approvals, royal censors sought to insulate authors and publishers from the scandal of post-publication condemnation by parliaments, the police, or the Church. Less official authorizations were also awarded. Though censors did delete words and phrases from manuscripts and sometimes rejected manuscripts altogether, the liberal use of tacit permissions and conditional approvals resulted in the publication and circulation of books that, under a less flexible system, might never have seen the light of day. In essence, eighteenth-century French censors served as cultural intermediaries who bore responsibility for expanding public awareness of the progressive thought of their time.
Blanshard, Paul, “The Right to Read”, pp. 339, Beacon Press, Boston, 1955.
Blume, Judy (ed.), “Places I Never Meant to Be: Original Stories by Censored Writers,” New York: Simon and Schuster, 1999.
Bosmajian, Haig, “Burning Books,” McFarland & Company, Inc., Jefferson, North Carolina, 2006
Bosmajian, Haig (editor). Censorship, Libraries, and the Law. New York: Neal-Schuman, 1983.
Boyer, Paul. Purity in Print: Book Censorship in America from the Gilded Age to the Computer Age. Madison: University of Wisconsin, 2002.
Bowerman, George. Censorship and the Public Library. Whitefish: Literary Licensing, 2012.
Board of Censors Rhodesia & Board of Censors Zimbabwe, “Catalogue of Banned Books, Periodicals, Records”, Board of Censors Rhodesia & Board of Censors Zimbabwe, Rhodesia and Zimbabwe, December 1967 – December 1975.
Bump, Myrna Marlene, “Censorship Practiced by High School Librarians…”, pp.195, University Microfilms International, Ann Arbor, MI, 1980.
Burton, Betsy, “The King’s English: Adventures of an Independent Bookseller,” Salt Lake City: Gibbs Smith, Publisher, 2005.
Byrne, Alex. “The End of History: censorship and libraries” in Australian Library Journal. May 2004, Vol. 53 Issue 2, p133, 19p.
Califia, Pat; Fuller, Janine (eds.), “Forbidden Passages: Writings Banned in Canada”, Cleis Press, San Francisco, 1995.
Caravale, Giorgio. Forbidden Prayer: Church Censorship and Devotional Literature in Renaissance Italy. London: Ashgate Publishing, 2012.
Carefoot, Pearce J. Forbidden Fruit: Banned, Censored & Challenged Books from Dante to Harry Potter. Toronto: Lester, Mason & Bigg, 2007.
Cohen, Karl F., “Forbidden Animation: Censored Cartoons and Blacklisted Animatorsin America”, McFarland & Company, Jefferson, 1998.
Cohen, Nick. You Can’t Read This Book: Censorship in an Age of Freedom. London: Fourth Estate, 2012. From the fall of the Berlin Wall to the advert of the Web, everywhere you turn you are told that we live in age of unparalleled freedom. This is dangerously naïve. From the revolution in Iran that wasn’t to the imposition of super-injunctions from the filthy rich, we still live in a world where you can write a book and end up dead. After the fall of the Berlin Wall, the collapse of Communism, and the advent of the Web which allowed for even the smallest voice to be heard, everywhere you turned you were told that we were living in an age of unparalleled freedom. You Can’t Read This Book argues that this view is dangerously naive. From the revolution in Iran that wasn’t, to the Great Firewall of China and the imposition of super-injunctions from the filthy rich protecting their privacy, the traditional opponents of freedom of speech – religious fanaticism, plutocratic power and dictatorial states – are thriving, and in many respects finding the world a more comfortable place in the early 21st century than they did in the late 20th. This is not an account of interesting but trivial disputes about freedom of speech: the rights and wrongs of shouting ‘fire’ in a crowded theatre, of playing heavy metal at 3 am in a built-up area or articulating extremist ideas in a school or university. Rather, this is a story that starts with the cataclysmic reaction of the Left and Right to the publication and denunciation of the Satanic Verses in 1988 that saw them jump into bed with radical extremists. It ends at the juncture where even in the transgressive, liberated West, where so much blood had been spilt for Freedom, where rebellion is the conformist style and playing the dissenter the smart career move in the arts and media, you can write a book and end up destroyed or dead.
Cressy. “Book Burning in Tudor and Stuart England,” Sixteenth Century Journal 36/2 (2005): 359-374.
Darnton, Robert. The Forbidden Best-Sellers of Pre-Revolutionary France. London: HarperCollins, 1996.
Delfattore, Joan, “What Johnny Shouldn’t Read: Textbook Censorship in America”, Yale University Press, New Heaven, 1994.
Ditchfield, Peter Harpson, “Books Fatal to Their Authors”, pp. 244, B. Franklin, New York, 1970.
Dollimore, Jonathan, “Sex, Literature and Censorship”, Polity Press, Cambridge, 2001.
Dubin, Steven, “Poisoned Pens and Rattled Sabers: Two Years of Defending a Book about Controversial Art,” New Art Examiner, February, 1995: 26-29.
Esterow, Milton, “U.S.A. vs. One Book Called Ulysses”, “Art News”, Vol. 89, pp. 190, Art Foundation, Inc., New York, September 1990.
Farrer, J.A., “Books Condemned to Be Burnt”, Elliot Stock, London, 1892.
Foerstel, Herbert. Banned in the U.S.A.: A Reference Guide to Book Censorship in School and Public Libraries. Westport: Greenwood Publishing, 2002.
Foxon, David, “Libertine Literature in England, 1660-1745”, University Books, New Hyde Park, NY, 1965.
Godman, Peter. The Saint As Censor: Robert Bellarmine between Inquisition and Index. Leiden: Brill, 2000. The opening of the archives of the Roman Inquisition and of the Index of Prohibited Books, in January 1998, enables us to think afresh about the history of two organizations more notorious than understood. Both have been considered, almost exclusively, from the perspective of their victims, such as Galileo Galilei. This text uses sources of the Inquisition and Index to reconstruct the history of Roman censorship in its first, formative years from the standpoint of Galileo’s judge, Robert Bellarmine. Robert Bellarmine (1542-1621) was a censor for the Index and a “consultor” to the Holy Office, before becoming cardinal-inquisitor and (three centuries after his death) a saint and Doctor of the Church. His career provides a paradigm of how an intellectual could make his way to the top in Counter-Reformation Rome. Censored by Pope Sixtus V, Bellarmine responded by suppressing the pontiff’s version of the Vulgate and by repressing the Sistine Index of Prohibited Books. An interpretation and re-evaluation of Galileo’s first “trial” of Roman censorship is offered in this book, which is based on sources from the archives, which it edits and interprets.
Goldstone, Lawrence & Nancy, “Out of the Flames: The Remarkable Story of a Fearless Scholar, a Fatal History, and One of the Rarest Books in the World,” New York: Broadway Books, 2002.
Goodman, Michael B., “Contemporary Literary Censorship: The Case of Burroughs’ ‘Naked Lunch'” pp. 330, Scarecrow, Metuchen, N.J., 1981.
Geller, Evelyn, “Forbidden Books in American Public Libraries (1876-1939)”, pp. 234, Greenwood Press, Westport, CT, 1984.
Gillett, Charles R., “Burned Books”, Greenwood Press, Westport, CT, 1932 and1972.
Haight, Anne Lyon, “Banned Books, 387 B.C.-1978 A.D.”, 4th edition, R.R.Bowker, New York, 1978.
Heady, Katy. Literature and Censorship in Restoration Germany: Repression and Rhetoric. Rochester: Camden House, 2009.
Jackson, Holbrook, “The Fear of Books”, University of Illinois Press, 2001.
Jacobsens (ed.), “Index on Objectionable Literature”, Vol. 7, Jacobsens, Pretoria, South Africa, 1967.
Karolides, Nicholas J. and Burress, Lee (eds.), “Celebrating Censored Books,” pp. 120, Wisconsin Council of teachers of English, Racine, WI, 1985.
Karolides, Nicholas J.; Bald, Margaret; Sova, Dawn B; Wachsberger, Ken, “100 Banned Books: Censorship Histories of World Literature”
Kerby-Fulton, Kathryn. Books under Suspicion: Censorship and Tolerance of Revelatory Writing in Late Medieval England. South Bend: Notre Dame University Press, 2011.
Knuth, Rebecca, “Burning Books and Leveling Libraries: Extremist Violence and Cultural Destruction,” Praeger Publishers, 2006.
Lankford, Ronnie D. Book Banning (At Issue Series). Farmington Hills, MI: Greenhaven Press, 2007.
Llorens Castillo, Vicente, “Aspectos sociales de la literatura espanola (por) V.Llorens”, “Literatura y Sociedad”, Vol. 6, pp. 244, Castalia, Madrid, 1974.
London Writers and Scholars International, ed., “Index on Censorship”, LondonWriters and Scholars International, London, 1972.
Loth, David Goldsmith, “The Erotic in Literature”, pp. 256, J. Messner, NewYork, 1961.
McDonald, Peter D. The Literature Police: Apartheid Censorship and Its Cultural Consequences. New York: Oxford University Press, 2010.
MacKinnon, C. Only Words. Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 1993.
Maclean, Ian. Scholarship, Commerce, Religion: The Learned Book in the Age of Confessions, 1560-1630. Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 2012.
McClellan, Marilyn. Madeleine L’Engle: Banned, Censored & Challenged (Authors of Censored Books). Berkeley Heights, NJ: Enslow Publishers, 2008.
McKeon, Richard, Merton, Robert K. and Gellhorn, Walter, “The Freedom to Read:Perspective & Program”, pp. 110, R.R. Bowker for the National Book Committee, NewYork, 1957.
Milton, John. “Areopagitica.” The complete prose works of John Milton. New Haven: Yale University Press, 1953.
Mullin, Katherine. James Joyce, “Sexuality and Social Purity,” Cambridge; New York: Cambridge University Press, 2003.
Paretsky, Sarah, “Writing in an Age of Silence,” New York: Verso, 2007.
Patterson, Annabel. Censorship and Interpretation: The Conditions of Writing and Reading in Early Modern England. Madison: The University of Wisconsin Press, 1984. dAnnabel Patterson explores the effects of censorship on both writing and reading in early modern England, drawing analogies and connections with France during the same period. Raz-Krakotzkin, Amnon. The Censor, the Editor, and the Text: The Catholic Church and the Shaping of the Jewish Canon in the Sixteenth Century. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 2007. In The Censor, the Editor, and the Text, Amnon Raz-Krakotzkin examines the impact of Catholic censorship on the publication and dissemination of Hebrew literature in the early modern period. Hebrew literature made the transition to print in Italian print houses, most of which were owned by Christians. These became lively meeting places for Christian scholars, rabbis, and the many converts from Judaism who were employed as editors and censors. Popper, William. The Censorship of Hebrew Books. New York: The Knickerbocker Press, 1899. This book was originally published prior to 1923, and represents a reproduction of an important historical work, maintaining the same format as the original work. While some publishers have opted to apply OCR (optical character recognition) technology to the process, we believe this leads to sub-optimal results (frequent typographical errors, strange characters and confusing formatting) and does not adequately preserve the historical character of the original artifact. We believe this work is culturally important in its original archival form. While we strive to adequately clean and digitally enhance the original work, there are occasionally instances where imperfections such as blurred or missing pages, poor pictures or errant marks may have been introduced due to either the quality of the original work or the scanning process itself. Despite these occasional imperfections, we have brought it back into print as part of our ongoing global book preservation commitment, providing customers with access to the best possible historical reprints. We appreciate your understanding of these occasional imperfections, and sincerely hope you enjoy seeing the book in a format as close as possible to that intended by the original publisher. Raz-Krakotzkin examines the principles and practices of ecclesiastical censorship that were established in the second half of the sixteenth century as a part of this process. The book examines the development of censorship as part of the institutionalization of new measures of control over literature in this period, suggesting that we view surveillance of Hebrew literature not only as a measure directed against the Jews but also as a part of the rise of Hebraist discourse and therefore as a means of integrating Jewish literature into the Christian canon.
On another level, The Censor, the Editor, and the Text explores the implications of censorship in relation to other agents that participated in the preparation of texts for publishing—authors, publishers, editors, and readers. The censorship imposed upon the Jews had a definite impact on Hebrew literature, but it hardly denied its reading, in fact confirming the right of the Jews to possess and use most of their literature. By bringing together two apparently unrelated issues—the role of censorship in the creation of print culture and the place of Jewish culture in the context of Christian society—Raz-Krakotzkin advances a new outlook on both, allowing each to be examined through the conceptual framework usually reserved for the other.
Roche, Daniel. “Censorship and the Publishing Industry.” In Revolution in Print: The Press in France, 1775-1800, edited by Robert Darnton and Daniel Roche, 3-26. Berkeley: University of California Press, 1998.
Rose, Jonathan. The Holocaust and the Book: Destruction and Preservation. Amherst: University of Massachusetts Press, 2008.
Saxby, H. M., “Bias in Literature,” (sound recording 90 minutes), Andrew Bach, Newport, 1983.
Spalding, Paul. Seize the Book, Jail the Author: Johann Lorenz Schmidt and Censorship in Eighteenth-Century Germany. West Lafayette: Pursue University Press, 1998. Under the patronage of two south German nobles, Johann Lorenz Schmidt published an annotated translation of the Bible’s opening books in 1735. The story of the controversy the work aroused and of its eventual suppression sheds light on many aspects of the eighteenth century, as well as the nature of censorship in our time.
Stark, Gary. Banned in Berlin: Literary Censorship in Imperial Germany, 1871-1918. New York: Berghahn Books, 2009.
Thake, Robert. A Publishing History of a Prohibited Best-seller: The AbbÃ© De Vertot and His Histoire De Malte. New Castle, DE: Oak Knoll, 2016. Print.
Toronto Arts Group for Human Rights, “The Writers and Human Rights,” pp. 294, Anchor Press, Garden City, NY, 1983.
Athanasourelis, John Paul. “Film Adaptation and the Censors: 1940s Hollywood and Raymond Chandler” in Studies in the Novel. Fall 2003, Vol. 35 Issue 3, p325, 14p.
Barbaro, Fabrice, “Le Chainon Manquant”, “Cahiers du Cinema”, Vol.428, pp. 46, February 1990.
Barker, Martin, (ed.), “The Video Nasties: Freedom and Censorship in the Media”, pp. 131, Pluto Press, London, 1984.
Barnett, Jerry. Porn panic!: sex and censorship in the UK. Alresford, Hants: Zero Books is an imprint of John Hunt Publishing Ltd., 2016.
First they came for the pornography… and then strip clubs, lads mags and music videos. And then they came for hate speech… and then speech that was merely offensive. They eroded free speech online and on university campuses. They sought to divide people by gender and by race. A new fascism is here, and it’s nothing like anyone expected.
Benjamin, Louise Margaret. Freedom of the air and the public interest: First Amendment rights in broadcasting to 1935. Carbondale: Southern Illinois University Press, 2001.
Barton, Frank, “The Press of Africa: Persecution and Perseverance”, pp. 304,Macmillan, London, 1979.
Bezanson, Randall P. How free can the press be? Urbana : University of Illinois Press, 2003.
Beale, Lewis, “Homosexuals in Film:.. ‘Basic Instinct’..”, Philadelphia Enquirer, March 15, 1992.Cohen, Henry. Freedom of speech and press : exceptions to the First Amendment. New York: Novinka Books, 2003.
Benvenisti, Meron, “Israeli Censorship Arab Publications: a survey”, Fund for Free Expression, pp. 167, Fund for Free Expression, New York, 1983.
Bertrand, Ina, “Film Censorship in Australia”, pp. 12, University of Queensland Press, St. Lucia, 1981.
Black, Gregory D., “Hollywood Censored: Morality Codes, Catholics, and the Movies”, Cambridge University Press, Cambridge, 1994.
Bourrie, Mark. The Fog of War: Censorship of Canada’s Media in World War II. Vancouver: D&M Publishers, 2012.
Bronstein, Carolyn. Battling Pornography: The American Feminist Anti-Pornography Movement, 1976-1986. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2011.
Buchsbaum, Jonathon, “Towards Victory: Left Film in France, 1930-35″,”Cinema Journal”, Vol. 25, pp. 22-52, Spring 1986.
Clegg, Cyndia Susan. Press Censorship in Caroline England. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2011.
Cohen-Almagor, Raphael. Speech, media and ethics: critical studies on freedom of expression, freedom of the press and the public’s right to know. New York: Palgrave, 2001.
Corn-Revere, Robert. “Indecency, Television and the First Amendment” in Consumers’ Research Magazine, Feb. 2004, Vol. 87 Issue 2, p 21, 5p.
Carver, Richard, “Truth from Below: The Emergent Press in Africa”, pp. 91,Article 19, London, 1991.
Clement, James, The Right to Reply…”, “British Journal on Photography”, Vol. 135, pp. 16, June 30, 1988.
Clement, James, “Keeping the Press in order”, “British Journal of Photography”, Vol. 135, pp. 11, January 28, 1988.
Collins, Irene, “The Government & the Newspaper Press in France, 1814-1881”, pp. 176, Oxford University Press, Oxford, 1959.
Committee on Governmental Affairs, United States Congress, “Pentagon Rules on Media Access to Persian Gulf War 102 Congress, 1st Session, February 20, 1991”, pp.1545, U.S. G.P.O., Supt. of Documents, Washington, D.C., February 1991.
Correa, E, “Video Art in Chile-from Censored Language…”, “Cuadernos Hispanoamericanos”, Iss. 482 pp. 277-281, Institute de Cultura Hispanica, Madrid, 1990.
Couvares, Francis G., (ed.), “Movie Censorship and American Culture”, Smithsonian Institution Press, Washington and London, 1996.
Culbert, D., “U.S. Censorship of Radio News…”, “Historical Journal ofFilm, Radio and T.V.”, Vol. 2, Iss. 2, pp 173-176, Carfax Publishing Company in Association, Oxford, 1982.
Curry, Ramona, “Mae West as Censored Commodity… “, “Cinema Journal”, Vol. 31, pp. 57-84, Fall 1991.
Dalpar, Helen, “Goodbye to the Greaser: Mexico, the MPPDA..”, “Journal of Popular Film and Television”, Vol. 12, pp. 34-41, Spring 1984.
Daly, Christoper. Covering America: A Narrative History of a Nation’s Journalism. Amherst: University of Massachusetts Press, 2012. Today many believe that American journalism is in crisis, with traditional sources of news under siege from a failing business model, a resurgence of partisanship, and a growing expectation that all information ought to be free. In Covering America, Christopher B. Daly places the current crisis within a much broader historical context, showing how it is only the latest in a series of transitions that have required journalists to devise new ways of plying their trade. Drawing on original research and synthesizing the latest scholarship, Daly traces the evolution of journalism in America from the early 1700s to the digital revolution of today. Analyzing the news business as a business, he identifies five major periods of journalism history, each marked by a different response to the recurrent conflicts that arise when a vital cultural institution is housed in a major private industry. Throughout his narrative history Daly captures the ethos of journalism with engaging anecdotes, biographical portraits of key figures, and illuminating accounts of the coverage of major news events as well as the mundane realities of day-to-day reporting.
Danielou, Laurent, “Nouvelles de la glasnot (l’etat de la censura..)”,”Cahiers du Cinema”, Vol. 426, pp.13, December 1989.
Darnton, Roche and Robert, Daniel (eds.), “Revolution in Print: The Press in France, 1775-1800”, pp. 351, University of California Press, Berkley, 1989.
De Grazia, Newman and Edward, Robert K., “Banned Films: Movies, Censors and the first Amendment”, pp. 455, R.R. Bowker, New York, 1982.
De Onis, Julian, “Brazil Bans Godard’s Hail Mary”, Los Angeles Times, February 6, 1986.
Dodson, Howard, “Exhibition on Censorship and Black America”, pp.20, Schomberg Center for Research in Black Culture, New York, 1984.
Doherty, Thomas. Hollywood’s Censor: Joseph I. Breen & the Production Code Administration. New York: Columbia University Press, 2007.
Everitt, David, “A Shadow of Red: Communism and the Blacklist in Radio and Television,” Chicago: Ivan R. Dee, Publisher, 2007.
Everson, William K., “Britain in the 1930’s”, “Film Review”, Vol.39, pp. 218-221; 288-292, National Board of Review of Motion Pict., inc., New York, April/May 1988.
Frank, Reuven, “And Who Shall Censor the Censors?”, pp. 15, National Broadcasting System, 1971?.
French, Philip and Julian Petley. Censoring the Moving Image. London: Seagull Books, 2008.
Fuller, Graham, “28 Up: Sexual Apartheid in Britain”, “Film Comment”, Vol. 24, pp. 68, Film Society of Lincoln Center, New York, July August 1988.
Garreau, Laurent. Archives secrètes du cinéma français (1945-1975). Paris: Presses Universitaires de France, 2009.
GELTZER, JEREMY. FILM CENSORSHIP IN AMERICA: a state-by-state history. S.l.: MCFARLAND, 2017.
Digital media freely delivers movies at our fingertips–content that not long ago was controlled by censors. Some of them were flamboyant champions of decency who tried to tame maverick filmmakers challenging established morals. Men like Major M.L.C. Funkhouser, police censor of Chicago, Lloyd T. Binford, the race-baiting Memphis regulator, and Myrtelle Snell of Alabama, who popularized the slogan “”Banned in Birmingham,”” determined what films early 20th century audiences should see. More recently, the Texas Film Commission fought director Robert Rodriguez over Machete Kills (2013) and Ryan Reynolds’ Deadpool (2016) was charged with obscenity in Utah.
Grendler, Paul F., “The Roman Inquisition and the Venetian Press, 1540-1605”, pp. 374, Princeton University Press, Princeton, N.J., 1977.
Grieveson, Lee. Policing cinema: movies and censorship in early-twentieth-century America. Berkeley: University of California Press, 2004.
Griffith, Gareth. X rated Films and the regulation of sexually explicit material. Sydney: New South Wales Parliamentary Library Research Service, 2003.
Haberski Jr., Raymond, J. Freedom to Offend: How New York Remade Movie Culture. Lexington, KY: University Press of Kentucky, 2007.
Hawthorne, Christopher and Andras Szanto. The New Gatekeepers: emerging challenges to free expression in the arts. New York: National Journalism Arts Program: 2003.
Hale, Oron J., “The Captive Press in the Third Reich, Princeton University Press, Princeton, N.J., 1964.Hilliard, Robert L. Dirty discourse: sex and indecency in American radio. Ames, Iowa: Iowa State Press, 2003.
Harlovich, Mary Beth, “The Proletarian Women’s Film of the 1930s”,”Screen”, Vol. 31, pp.172-87, London, Summer 1990.Leff, Leonard and Jerold L. Simmons. The Dame in the Kimono: Hollywood, Censorship, and the Production Code from the 1920s to the 1960s. New York: Grove Weidenfeld, 1990.
Hendershot, Heather, “Saturday Morning Censors: Television Regulation Before the V-Chip (Console-Ing Passions)”, Duke University Press, Durham 1999.
Harlovich, Mary Beth, “The Proletarian Women’s Film of the 1930s”,”Screen”, Vol. 31, pp.172-87, London, Summer 1990.
Hilvert, John, “Blue Pencils Warriors: Censorship and Propaganda in W.W.II”,pp.258, University of Queensland Press, St. Lucia, Queesnsland, 1984.
Hohenberg, John, “Free Press free people; the best cause”, pp. 514, Colombia University Press, New York, 1971.
Hunnings, Neville , “Video Censors”, “Sight and Sound”, Vol. 53,pp. 168-171, Spring 1984.
Jacobs, Lea, “The Censorship of Blonde Venus”, “Cinema Journal”, Vol. 27, pp. 21-31, University of Illinois Press, Champaign, IL, Spring 1988.
Jacobs, Lea, “The Wages of Sin: Censorship and the Fallen Woman Film1928-1942”, University of California Press, Berkeley, 1997.
Jennings, Brian. Censorship, The Threat to Silence Talk Radio. New York: Simon & Schuster, 2009.
Johnson, William Bruce. Miracles & Sacrilege: Roberto Rossellini, the Church & Film Censorship in Hollywood. Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2008.
Johnson, William Bruce. Miracles and Sacrilege: Robert Rossellini, the Church, and Film Censorship in Hollywood. Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2012. Miracles and Sacrilege is the story of the epochal conflict between censorship and freedom in film, recounted through an in-depth analysis of the U.S. Supreme Court’s decision striking down a government ban on Roberto Rossellini’s film The Miracle (1950). In this extraordinary case, the Court ultimately chose to abandon its own longstanding determination that film comprised a mere ‘business’ unworthy of free-speech rights, declaring for the first time that the First Amendment barred government from banning any film as ‘sacreligious.’ Using legal briefs, affidavits, and other court records, as well as letters, memoranda, and other archival materials to elucidate what was at issue in the case, William Bruce Johnson also analyzes the social, cultural, and religious elements that form the background of this complex and hard-fought controversy, focusing particularly on the fundamental role played by the Catholic Church in the history of film censorship. Tracing the development of the Church in the United States, Johnson discusses the reasons it found The Miracle sacrilegious and how it attained the power to persuade civil authorities to ban it. The Court’s decision was not only a milestone in the law of church-state relations, but it paved the way for a succession of later decisions which gradually established a firm legal basis for freedom of expression in the arts.
Kennedy, Harlan, “For Queens and Country”, “Film Comment”, Vol. 25, pp.15-16, New York, January/February 1989.
Kennedy, Harlan, “Soviet Spring, Film Releases and Russian Reform”, “Film Comment”, Vol. 23, pp. 34-36, May/June 1987.
Kenyota, Gregory. Thinking of the Children: The Failure of Violent Video Game Laws. 18 Fordham Intell. Prop. Med. & Ent. L. J. 785 (2008).
Kronlund, Sonia, “Blaspheme”, “Cahiers du Cinema”, Vol. 430, pp.10, April 1990.
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Lacub, M. (2010). De la pornographie en Amérique: la liberté d’expression à lâge de la démocratie délibérative. Paris: Fayard.
Does a country exist where one can say anything without legal sanctions? For us Europeans, the US appears to be that promised land where everyone is free to express themselves without consequence. Nevertheless, in spite strong free speech protections, one can’t just say anything in the US. Of course, in matters of political opinion and general interest issues, the Americans are proud heirs of the Enlightenment. But when it comes to sexual content, they are more reactionary that the Europeans : you can burn the star-spangled banner but not say « fuck » on TV during prime hours.
In a fascinating analysis of Supreme Court case, Marcela Iacub explains this double phenomenon of total liberty for political speech and repression of sexual speech. She demonstrates that, the exclusion of the latter from the democratic debate is not just a marginal problem, indeed it imperils the entire structure of freedom of speech because it redefines what speech means. The special treatment of pornograpy is less about the protection of children or women, than about the very notion of speech in a democratic society, and hence of the scope and power of public debate.
Marcela Iacub is a lawyer and researcher.
Larry Ceplair and Englund, The Inquisition in Hollywood: Politics in the Film Community, 1930-1960…
Leab, Daniel J. Orwell Subverted: The CIA and the Filming of Animal Farm. University Park, PA: The Pennsylvania State University Press, 2007.
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Lewis, Jon, “Hollywood v. Hard Core. How the Struggle over Censorship Saved the Modern Film Industry”, New York University Press, New York and London, 2000.
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Phillips, Peter and Project Censored, “Censored 1999: The News That Didn’t Makethe News-The Year’s Top 25 Censored News Stories”, Seven Stories Press, New York, 1999.
Phillips, Peter and Project Censored, “Censored 2000: The News That Didn’t Makethe News-The Year’s Top 25 Censored News Stories”, Seven Stories Press, New York, 2000.
Phillips, Peter and Project Censored, “Censored 2001: 25 Years of Censored Newsand the Top Censored Stories of the Year”, Seven Stories Press, New York, 2001.
Prince, Stephen. Classical film violence: designing and regulating brutality in Hollywood cinema, 1930-1968. New Brunswick, N.J.: Rutgers University Press, 2003.
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Romanowski, William D. Reforming Hollywood: How American Protestants Fought for Freedom at the Movies. New York: Oxford University Press, 2012. In Reforming Hollywood, Romanowski, a leading historian of popular culture, explores the long and varied efforts of Protestants to influence the film industry. He shows how a broad spectrum of religious forces has played a role in Hollywood, from Presbyterians and Episcopalians to fundamentalists and evangelicals. Drawing on personal interviews and previously untouched sources, he describes how mainline church leaders lobbied filmmakers to promote the nation’s moral health and, perhaps surprisingly, how they have by and large opposed government censorship, preferring instead self-regulation by both the industry and individual conscience. “It is this human choice,” noted one Protestant leader, “that is the basis of our religion.” Tensions with Catholics, too, have loomed large–many Protestant clergy feared the influence of the Legion of Decency more than Hollywood’s corrupting power. Romanowski shows that the rise of the evangelical movement in the 1970s radically altered the picture, in contradictory ways. Even as born-again clergy denounced “Hollywood elites,” major studios noted the emergence of a lucrative evangelical market. 20th Century-Fox formed FoxFaith to go after the “Passion dollar,” and Disney took on evangelical Philip Anschutz as a partner to bring The Chronicles of Narnia to the big screen.
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Sun, Hs-p`ei. Orchestra of voices: making the argument for greater speech and press freedom in the People’s Republic of China. Westport, Conn.: Praeger, 2001.
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Driskel, Michel Paul, “Singing the Marseillaise in 1840”, “The Art Bulletin”, Vol. 69, pp. 604-625, December 1987.
Dubin , Steven, “Arresting Images”, Routledge Publishing, New York, 1992.
Freedberg, David. “The Sense and Censorship,” in The Power of Images. Chicago: The University of Chicago Press, 1989.
Freedman, Leonard. The Offensive Art: Political Satire & Its Censorship Around the World from Beerbohm to Borat. Westport, CT: Praeger Publishers, 2008.
Goldstein, Robert Justin, “Approval First, Caricature 2nd; French caract.”,”The Print Collector’s Newsletter”, Vol. 19, pp. 48-50, May/June 1988.
Goldstein, Robert Justin, “The Debate Over Censorship of Caricature…”,”Art Journal”, Vol. 48, pp. 9-15, N.Y. College Art Association of America, NewYork, Spring 1989.
Gordon, Linda and Gary Y. Okihiro (editors). Impounded: Dorothea Lange and the Censored Images of Japanese American Internment. New York: W. W. Norton & Company, 2008.
Gurstein, Rochelle. The Repeal of Reticence: a history of America’s cultural and legal struggles over free speech, obscenity, sexual liberation, and modern art. New York: Hill and Wang, 1996.
Heartney, Eleanor. Postmodern Heretics: the Catholic imagination in contemporary art. New York: Midmarch Arts Press, 2004.
Kramer, Margia, “Andy Warhol et al.: the FBI file in Andy Warhol”, pp. 57,UnSub Press, New York, 1988.
Lucie-Smith, Edward. Censoring the Body (Manifestos for the 21st Century). Kolkota: Seagull Books, 2007.
Lyons, Charles, “The New Censors: Movies and the Culture Wars (Culture and Moving Image)”, Temple University Press, 1997.
Lorraine, Kenny, “Provincial Censorship, “AFTERIMAGE”, Vol. 12, pp. 4,November 1984.
MacAdam, Barbara A., “Saved by the Chisel”, “ARTnews”, Vol. 90, pp.23, ARTnews Associates, New York, November 1991.
MacPhee, Josh. Realizing the Impossible: Art Against Authority. Oakland, CA: AK Press, 2008.
Malcolm, Derek and Petley, Julian,”Codes of Practice”, “Sight and Sound”, Vol. 59, pp. 22-27, Winter1989-90.
McEvilley, Thomas, “Who Told Thee That Thou Wasn’t Naked”, “Art Forum International”, Vol. 25. pp. 102, Art Forum, New York, February 1987.
Meyer, Richard, “Outlaw Representation: Censorship and Homosexuality in Twentieth-Century American Art (Ideologies of Desire)”, Oxford University Press, 2002.
Mitchell, Claudine, “Intellectuality and Sexuality”, “Art History”,Vol. 12, pp. 419-447, Routledge and K. Paul, Boston, December 1989.
Mitchell, W. J. T. What Do Pictures Want? Chicago: The University of Chicago Press, 2005. Why do we have such extraordinarily powerful responses toward the images and pictures we see in everyday life? Why do we behave as if pictures were alive, possessing the power to influence us, to demand things from us, to persuade us, seduce us, or even lead us astray? According to W. J. T. Mitchell, we need to reckon with images not just as inert objects that convey meaning but as animated beings with desires, needs, appetites, demands, and drives of their own. What Do Pictures Want? explores this idea and highlights Mitchell’s innovative and profoundly influential thinking on picture theory and the lives and loves of images. Ranging across the visual arts, literature, and mass media, Mitchell applies characteristically brilliant and wry analyses to Byzantine icons and cyberpunk films, racial stereotypes and public monuments, ancient idols and modern clones, offensive images and found objects, American photography and aboriginal painting. Opening new vistas in iconology and the emergent field of visual culture, he also considers the importance of Dolly the Sheep—who, as a clone, fulfills the ancient dream of creating a living image—and the destruction of the World Trade Center on 9/11, which, among other things, signifies a new and virulent form of iconoclasm. What Do Pictures Want? offers an immensely rich and suggestive account of the interplay between the visible and the readable. A work by one of our leading theorists of visual representation, it will be a touchstone for art historians, literary critics, anthropologists, and philosophers alike.
Murphy, Jay, “Report from Havana; testing the limits”, “Art in America”, Vol. 80, pp. 65-67, F.F. Sherman, New York, October 1992.
Negash, Girma. “Resistant Art and Censorship in Africa” in Peace Review. Jun 2003, Vol. 15 Issue 2, p133, 7p.
Noble, Joseph Veach, “Nude….or Naked?”, “Sculpture Review”, Vol.40 No. 3, pp. 20-27, 1991.
O’ Neil, Robert, “Artistic Freedom and Academic Freedom”, “Law and Contemporary Problems”, Vol. 53, no. 3, pp. 177-193, Summer 1990.
Ochoa, Victor, “Public Art in the Border Region”, “Artweek”, Vol.23, pp.19, April 9, 1992.
Ohear, A., “Art and Censorship”, “Journal of Philosophy”, Vol 66, Iss 258, pp 512-516, Journal of Philosophy Inc. (Columbia Univ.), New York, 1991.
Peter, Jennifer A.; Crosier, Louis (eds.), “The Cultural Battlefield: Art Censorship and Public Funding”, Avocus Publishing, Gilsum, 1995.
Princenthal, Nancy, “Artist’s Book Beat”, “The Print Collector’s Newsletter”, Vol. 21 pp.191-3, November/December 1990.
Schusterman, Richard, “Aesthetic Censorship”, “The Journal of Aesthetics and Art Criticism”, Vol. 43, pp.171-80, Winter 1984.
Stephens, John Russell. The Censorship of English Drama 1824-1901. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2010.
Thomas, David and David Carlton and Anne Etienne. Theatre Censorship: From Walpole to Wilson. New York: Oxford University Press, 2008.
Watney, Simon, “Democracy, Inc…”, “Art Forum International”, Vol.28, pp.20-22, Art Forum, New York, Summer 1990.
Woods, Michelle. Censoring Translation: Censorship, Theatre, and the Politics of Translation. New York: Continuum, 2012. Censoring Translation questions the role of textual translation practices in shaping the circulation and reception of foreign censored theatre. It examines three forms of censorship in relation to translation: ideological censorship; gender censorship; and market censorship. This examination of censorship is informed by extensive archival evidence from the previously unseen archives of Václav Havel’s main theatre translator, Vera Blackwell, which includes drafts of playscripts, legal negotiations, reviews, interviews, notes and previously unseen correspondence over thirty years with Havel and central figures of the theatre world, such as Kenneth Tynan, Martin Esslin, and Tom Stoppard. Michelle Woods uses this previously unresearched archive to explore broader questions on censorship, asking why texts are translated at a given time, who translates them, how their identity may affect the translation, and how the constituents of success in a target culture may involve elements of censorship.
Worrall, David. Theatric Revolution: Drama, Censorship, and Romantic Period Subcultures 1773-1832. New York: Oxford University Press, 2008.
Ziff, Trisha, “Restricted Visions: Images of Ireland”,” AFTERIMAGE”, Vol. 19, pp. 4-7, Visual Studies Workshop, Inc., Rochester, NY, February 1992.
Beaver, W. “The Dilemma of Internet pornography.” Business and Society Review 105 (Fall 2000): 373-82.
Bissonnette, Susan Travis. “Smothering Free Speech: Filtering the World Wide Web” in Journal of Library Administration. 2003, Vol. 39 Issue 2/3, p. 87, 19p.
Crovitz, G. “China’s web crackdown continues,” Wall Street Journal, January 11, 2010, http://online.wsj .com/article/SB 1000 1424052748703948504574649021577882240.html
Dautrich, Kenneth; Yalof, David. The Future of the First Amendment: The Digital Media, Civic Education and Free Expression Rights in America’s High School. Lanham, MD: Rowman & Littlefield Publishers, Inc., 2007.
Deibert, Ronald and John G. Palfrey, Rafal Rohozinski, Jonathan Zittrain (editors). Access Denied: The Practice and Policy of Global Internet Filtering. Boston: The MIT Press, 2008.
Endeshaw, Assafa. “Internet Regulation in China: The Never-ending Cat and Mouse Game” in Information & Communications Technology Law. Mar. 2004, Vol. 13 Issue 1, p41, 17p.
Kolbert, Kathryn; Mettger, Zak (eds.), “Justice Talking: Censoring the Web: Leading Advocates Debate Today’s Most Controversial Issues”, The New Press, New York, 2002.
Levmore, Saul and Martha C. Nussbaum (editors). The Offensive Internet: Speech, Privacy, and Reputation. Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 2011.
Lipschultz, Jeremy. Broadcast & Internet Indecency: Defining Free Speech. Philadelphia: Lawrence Erlbaum, 2007.
MacKinnon, Rebecca. Consent of the Networked: The Worldwide Struggle for Internet Freedom. New York: Basic Books, 2012.
Mehta, Michael. “Censoring Cyberspace” in Asian Journal of Social Science. 2002, Vol. 30 Issue 2, p319, 20 p. This paper explores how Canada and the United States of America have attempted to control of the flow of contentious material coming through the Internet. The paper focuses on the issue of controlling obscene material and provides several case-law examples to illustrate how attempts at censorship have evolved over the decades in both countries. It is concluded that censorship is a tool of the nation-state that is unlikely to significantly reduce the amount of contentious material crossing borders.
Morozov, Evgeny. The Net Delusion: The Dark Side of Internet Freedom. New York City: PublicAffairs, 2012.
Nunziato, Dawn. Virtual Freedom: Net Neutrality and Free Speech in the Internet Age. Palo Alto: Stanford Law Books, 2009.
Ringmar, Erik. A Blogger’s Manifesto: Free Speech & Censorship in a Digital World. London: Anthem Press, 2007.
Rogers, Jacob. A Passive Approach to the Regulation of Virtual Worlds. 76 Geo. Wash. L. Rev. 405 (2008).
Sobel, David, “Filters and Freedom 2.0: Free Speech Perspectives on Internet Content Controls”, Electronic Privacy Information Center, Washington, 2001
Thierer, Adam and Clyde Wayne Crews, Jr., ed. Who rules the net? : Internet governance and jurisdiction. Washington, D.C. : Cato Institute, 2003.
Wallach, Alan. Exhibiting contradiction: essays on the art museum in the United States. Amherst, MA: University of Massachusetts Press, 1998.
In Exhibiting Contradiction, a leading scholar considers the way art museums have depicted–and continue to depict–American society and the American past. In closely focused and often controversial essays, Alan Wallach explores the opposing ideologies that drove the development of the American art museum in the nineteenth century and the tensions and contradictions characteristic of recent museum history.
Warf, Barney. “Geographies of global Internet Censorship,” Geojournal, Vol. 76, No. 1, 2011.
Williams, Kara D. Public Schools vs. MySpace & Facebook: The Latest Challenge to Student Speech Rights. 76 U. Cin. L. Rev. 707 (2008).
Downes, Sophie. “Trigger Warnings, Safe Spaces and Free Speech, Too.” The New York Times. The New York Times, 10 Sept. 2016. Web. 25 July 2017.
Friedersdorf, Conor. “The Glaring Evidence That Free Speech Is Threatened on Campus.” The Atlantic. Atlantic Media Company, 04 Mar. 2016. Web. 25 July 2017.
Hanlon, Aaron. “Advice for My Conservative Students.” The New York Times. The New York Times, 16 Feb. 2017. Web. 25 July 2017.
“Trigger Warnings Ahead.” New Book Seeks to round out Trigger Warning Debate with Competing Histories, Case Studies from the Classroom. N.p., n.d. Web. 26 July 2017.