The Cultural Industries
SAGE, 10.12.2012 - 480 sivua
"At once brilliant and accessible, it is without peer when it comes to detailing the big picture and complex nuances of how cultural industries work. Every student of the media should have this book on their shelf"
- Jennifer Holt, University of California
"Sometimes provocative, always insightful and refreshingly direct. No-one could study the culture industries without engaging with its vision and argumentation"
- Sonia Livingstone, LSE
"Comprehensive and critical, authoritative and analytical, this is a wonderful book that will absorb, stimulate and educate students of media and cultural studies for years to come"
- Des Freedman, Goldsmiths, University of London
"An exceptional achievement - for its scale, for its comprehensiveness, and for the level-headed intelligence that is the hallmark of Hesmondhalgh's writing"
- Graeme Turner, University of Queensland
Undisputedly a classic, the third edition of this essential media studies text scrutinizes the changes in creative economy and cultural production in the global media. This book gives you:
As one of the most read, most studied and most cited media studies texts, this new edition is a must for any student of media and communication studies, the creative industries, cultural studies and the sociology of the media.
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3 Why the Cultural Industries Began to Change in the 1980s
PART TWO POLICY CHANGE
4 Marketisation in Telecommunications and Broadcasting
Copyright and the Cult of Creativity
PART THREE CHANGE AND CONTINUITY IN THE CULTURAL INDUSTRIES 1980 TO 2012
Neither Globalisation nor Cultural Imperialism
9 Digitalisation and the Internet
10 The Impact of the Internet and Digitalisation on Existing Cultural Industries
Diversity Quality and Social Justice
6 Ownership Structure and Size
7 Creativity and Commerce Organisation and Labour
Muita painoksia - Näytä kaikki
advertising analysis approach audiences autonomy broadcasting cable Castells cent century change and continuity Chapter cinema circulation claims commercial commodification communication complex professional concentration concept conglomeration consumption countries creative industries cultural imperialism cultural indus cultural industry companies cultural industry corporations cultural policy cultural production cultural studies cultural-industry debates developments digital television digitalisation discussed diversity dominant economic entertainment example Facebook film ﬂows forms Garnham genres global globalisation growth Hollywood Hong Kong important increasing increasingly inﬂuence information society interests internationalisation involved issues journalists labour major marketisation neo-liberal networks oligopoly organisations ownership political economy popular music potential programmes questions record reﬂect relations role sector significant social symbol creators technologies telecommunications telenovelas television term texts tion tive tural tural industries vertical integration Viacom workers writers YouTube