By Eugenia Siapera
Cultural variety and international Media explores the connection among the media and multiculturalism.
- Summarises and significantly discusses present techniques to multiculturalism and the media from a world perspecive
- Explores either the theoretical debates and empirical findings on multiculturalism and the media
- Assumes the hot viewpoint of mediation of cultural range, which significantly combines components of prior theories on the way to achieve a greater knowing of the connection among the media and cultural variety
- Explores media ‘moments’ of creation, illustration and intake, whereas incorporating arguments on their moving roles and bounds
- Examines individually the function of the net, that is associated with many alterations in styles of media construction, illustration and to elevated chances for diasporic and transnational verbal exchange
- includes pedagogical positive factors that permit readers to appreciate and significantly interact with the fabric, and attracts upon and reports an in depth bibliography, delivering an invaluable reference software.
Chapter 1 (Re)thinking Cultural range and the Media (pages 1–13):
Chapter 2 Theorizing the state (pages 14–28):
Chapter three sorts of Multiculturalism (pages 29–45):
Chapter four Theories of Multiculturalism (pages 46–59):
Chapter five Media Theories and Cultural variety (pages 60–77):
Chapter 6 Media creation and variety (pages 78–93):
Chapter 7 Minority and Diasporic Media (pages 94–110):
Chapter eight Theories of illustration (pages 111–130):
Chapter nine Regimes of illustration (pages 131–148):
Chapter 10 Self?Representations of Cultural variety (pages 149–164):
Chapter eleven Audiences and Cultural variety (pages 165–182):
Chapter 12 Cultural variety on-line (pages 183–197):
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Additional info for Cultural Diversity and Global Media: The Mediation of Difference
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In the words of Nathan Glazier’s and Daniel Patrick Moynihan’s classic work Beyond the Melting Pot “the point about the melting pot … is that it did not happen” (quoted in Joppke, 1996: 464). What Glazer and Moynihan were suggesting was the failure of “Americanization” policies to succeed in replacing ethnic cultures with an American one. This may be attributed to the persistent nature of ethnic identification (see the discussion of “primordialist” theories in Chapter 2). Alternatively, it may be seen as a kind of “return of the repressed,” with a resurgence of ethnic cultures following the explosion of the civil rights movements that allowed for the free expression of thoughts and ideas and encouraged pride in one’s identity.
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