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Dr Emma Bond, an expert in childhood and youth studies, said adults ‘need to take our heads out of the sand’ about what is happening to young, impressionable children.‘The research shows how children are using mobile phones in obtaining sexual material, developing their sexual identities and in their intimate relationships with each other,’ she added.The Monitor Report 2010-11 found that children spent only two hours a week exercising in school, and taking part in physical activity out of school.East Enders and The Simpsons are among their favourite programmes, along with the crude Channel 4 comedy about school life The Inbetweeners.Margaret Morrissey of lobby group Parents Outloud, said children could not be blamed for spending time on the computer or in front of the TV.HK: If there is I think it probably just comes through accident. It’s in 3D, and the toys are almost getting burned, they cry all together… GN: That’s the thing my parents ask me, “Are you ever going to do a movie for kids? Filmic narrative: reform, revolution or destruction? When you tell a story you tell it in a certain way, with a certain style.
‘We cannot complain as the generation in charge when they (children) use the things we have provided and don’t have space to do recreational things outdoors,’ she said.
And then I’ll start thinking it would make an amazing film to follow her. Is your work set in dialogue with or opposition to prevailing norms of cinema and society, or do you work in blissful isolation?
And the sofa was kind of weird, kind of , so I put my hands on it, and it was a guy pretending to be a sofa. From time to time he would introduce me to prostitutes, and the prostitutes would say “Well, there’s things I always refuse to do.” And I’d ask them what, and they’d say, “Well, they want to buy the used condoms and swallow them in front of me.” Can you imagine doing a movie about a guy’s perversions? GN: In my case it’s more evident than in yours, a subjective perception of your own life.
Two in three children aged between five and 16, and 77 per cent of children aged 11 to 16, have their own television or personal computer and, despite fears about online safety, almost half have internet access in their own room.
The study questioned almost 2,500 five to 16-year-olds about their computer, TV and reading habits.
GN: But also I think most people who do social critique are bare[-faced? I don’t live in fear of it, but I’m not looking forward to it. Seriously – have you ever thought the only issue like next week would be to commit suicide? GN: The worst thing is that knowing that [one day] you’ll be dead can help you to work during the daytime. GN: It’s you: you’ve seen it and then you don’t believe the tricks any more. GN: No, sleazy in that they’re all obsessed with money and celebrity.