- article: Resisting History: Rear Window and the Limits of the Postwar Settlement
- author(s): Robert J. Corber
- journal: boundary 2 (01/Apr/1992)
- issue: volume 19, issue 1, pages 121-148
- journal ISSN: 0190-3659
- publisher: Duke University Press
- keywords: "Alfred Hitchcock's Rear Window" - edited by John Belton, "The Art of Alfred Hitchcock" - by Donald Spoto, Alfred Hitchcock, Chicago, Illinois, Donald Spoto, Grace Kelly, Ina Rae Hark, James Stewart, New York City, Rear Window (1954), Robert J. Corber, Strangers on a Train (1951), Tania Modleski, Thomas Elsaesser, Wendell Corey
Leslie Fielder's critical essay "Hiss, Chambers, and the Age of Innocence" is discussed as a part of an extended ideological struggle among liberal intellectuals for hegemonic control over the postwar settlement. Alfred Hitchcock's "Rear Window" is examined in relation to the postwar settlement.