By Bernard Waites, Tony Bennett, Graham Martin
First released in 1981. Routledge is an imprint of Taylor & Francis, an informa corporation
Read or Download Popular culture, past and present : a reader PDF
Similar communication & media studies books
From Publishers Weekly Feldstein, an award-winning journalist and professor on the college of Maryland, chronicles the debatable careers of 2 iconic figures, former president Richard Nixon and the investigative said he feared most--Jack Anderson. With the astute research of a psychotherapist, Feldstein indicates how the emotional and spiritual strengths, or flaws, of Nixon, the over-ambitious Quaker baby-kisser, and Anderson, the pious Mormon scribe, play out in a three-decade-long online game to win over American public opinion.
"The most popular approach to guard yourself from unconscious manipulation is through being conscious of the way it works," states writer Steven Jacobson. And with wide documentation, Mr. Jabobson takes us on a trip of the multi-faceted measurement of brain regulate and indicates us easy methods to shop our brain and soul from the brain manipulators.
Because the center of the eighteenth century, political thinkers of all kinds--radical and reactionary, specialist and amateur--have been complaining approximately "bureaucracy. " yet what, precisely, are they complaining approximately? within the Demon of Writing, Ben Kafka bargains a severe background and thought of 1 of the main ubiquitous, least understood sorts of media: bureaucracy.
First released to nice acclaim in 2000, wealthy Media, terrible Democracy is Robert W. McChesney’s magnum opus. known as a rich, penetrating research” by means of Noam Chomsky, the publication is a meticulously researched exposition of the way U. S. media and verbal exchange empires are threatening potent democratic governance.
Additional resources for Popular culture, past and present : a reader
X, pp. 133 and 487 (11 and 26 February 1824). 80. Parliamentary History, vol. XXXV, p. 207 (18 April 1800); cf. Cobbett's Parliamentary Debates, vol. XIV, p. 990 (12 June 1809). 81. Fireside Magazine, vol. I (1819), p. 48. 82. Stamford News, 19 November 1819. 83. Animals' Friend, no. 6 (1838), p. 16. 84. Aiken, National Sports, caption for the plate 'Coursing-Death of the Hare'. 85. Fourteenth Annual Report of the RSPCA (1840), pp. 40-1 and 45-6. 86. Barry, Bull-Baiting, pp. 8-9. 87. Drummond, Rights ofAnimals, p.
71. See in particular Greville J. Chester, Statute Fairs: Their Evils and Their Remedy (York and London, 1856), and the same author's Statute Fairs, a sermon preached in 1858; Nash Stephenson, 'On Statute Fairs: Their Evils and Their Remedy', Transactions of the National Association for the Promotion of Social Science (1858), pp. 624-31; J. E. Kebbel, The Agricultural Labourer (London, 1870), pp. 118-22 and 131-3; and article on 'Mops' in the Illustrated London News, 26 October 1878, p. 398; and Francis G.
A Burlesque Poem in Blank Verse (London, 1740), p. ii. 62. BedfordshireMercury, 7 January 1861. 63. Gentleman's Magazine, vol. LIII (1783), Part II, p. 1,004. See also Aulay Macaulay, The History and Antiquities of Claybrook, in the County of Leicester (London, 1791), p. 128; George Cope, The Origin, Excellence, and Perversion of Wakes or Parish Feasts (Hereford, 1816), which was drawn to my attention by Mr Jolyon Hall; William J. Kidd, Village Wakes; Their Origin, Design and Abuse. A Sermon Preached in the Parochial Chapel of Didsbury, on Sunday Afternoon, August 1, 1841 (Manchester, 1841); and John Bowstead, The Village Wake, or the Feast of the Dedication (London, 1846).