Peer-Reviewed Journal Articles

Bradley J. Dixon, “Meta Humour in the 1950s Sitcom: Parafiction and Self-Reflexivity in The George Burns & Gracie Allen Show”, New Review of Film & Television Studies, accepted/forthcoming.

Bradley J. Dixon, “‘Give Me the Seth Rogen Laugh’: This Is the End and Parafictional Persona,” Popular Culture Studies Journal 7, no. 2 (2019): 25–38.

Conference Papers

Bradley J. Dixon, “Cringe Comedy and the Suspension of Empathy,” Australasian Humour Studies Network Conference, University of Queensland, 7–9 February, 2024.

Bradley J. Dixon, “Parafiction in the 1950s Sitcom: Meta Humour and Self-Referentiality in The George Burns and Gracie Allen Show,” Television Histories in Development Conference, Netherlands Institute for Sound and Vision, 30 September–1 October, 2021.

Bradley J. Dixon, “Friends with Benefits: Neoliberalism and Heteronormativity in the Bromance Film,” Pop Culture Association of Australia & New Zealand (PopCAANZ) Conference, RMIT University, 3-5 July, 2019.

Non-Academic Reviews and Essays

Bradley J. Dixon, “Stanley Kubrick: Order vs Chaos”, video essay, 2018,

Bradley J. Dixon, “Jackie Chan: Master of Silent Comedy”, video essay, 2017,

Bradley J. Dixon, “Everyone Has to Cooperate: Nationalism and Victimhood in Grave of the Fireflies,” Bright Wall/Dark Room, no. 45 (March 2017),

Bradley J. Dixon, “David Brent shoots for stardom in Life on the Road,” The Essential (2016).

Bradley J. Dixon, “The banality of brilliance: what Love & Mercy gets right about the depiction of genius,” The Essential (2015).

Bradley J. Dixon, “Unfriended: horror for the generation that lives (and dies) online,” The Essential (2015).

Bradley J. Dixon, “Seige mentality: Alan Partridge: Alpha Papa,” The Essential (2013).