In Programming National Identity, Joelle Neulander examines the rise of radio as a principal form of mass culture in interwar France, exploring the intricate relationship between radio, gender, and consumer culture. She also teaches western civilization for the core curriculum. His analysis focuses on television drama, at the centre of television policy in the 1980s. Her books include Cultural Politics in Revolution: Teachers, Peasants, and Schools in Mexico, 1930-1940. They analyze the aesthetics of nation-building made visible in murals, music, and architecture; investigate state projects to promote health, anti-clericalism, and education; and consider the role of mass communications from cinema and radio to road-building.
Devoted audiences responded avidly to their stations' programming and relied on radio as a source of daily entertainment, news, and other information. School of Education, Communication and Language Sciences. Around the cradle : family portraits for the family audience -- The perils of the single life : marginalized working-class men and women at radio's fictional center -- Boa constrictors, man-eaters, and Le Cafard : colonial landscapes on metropolitan radio -- Conclusion. Contact Information Telephone: 843-953-5073 E-Mail: Office: 430A Department Office Capers Hall Office Hours: by appointment Degrees: Ph. The possible causes of this shift in ideologies between popular expressions of Dominican identity and official nationalism has long been debated by historians, political scientists, and journalists. Particularly impressive is the volume's sensitive analysis of contests over religious culture and symbols, its gendered understanding of state formation, and its handsomely illustrated treatment of the development of a Mexican revolutionary aesthetic.
Lewis is Associate Professor of History at California State University, Chico. Department of Politics and International Studies. Building on their analysis, Ann Gray and Erin Bell ask if history on television fulfils its potential to be a form of public history through offering, as it does, a range of interpretations of the past to and originating from or including those not based in the academy. Looking closely at the issues that they present, from gender, class and ethnicity to militarism and imperialism, he also discusses controversies over historical accuracy, and the ways in which devices such as voice overs, title captions, and visual references to photographs and paintings assert a sense of historical verisimilitude. Collins maintains that important advantages actually and potentially flow from Canada? It is an original, indispensable guide for undergraduate and postgraduate students of media, television and celebrity studies, as well as those interested in digital culture more widely. History on Television considers recent changes in the media landscape, which have affected to a great degree how history in general, and whose history in particular, appears onscreen. The projection abroad of America's values through its foreign policies is also part of the process of shaping American national identity and nationalism which are analyzed in this volume.
They discuss how national identity was forged among social groups, specifically political Catholics, industrial workers, middle class women, and indigenous communities. Professor Neulander teaches twentieth-century Europe, French history, gender history, and the history of Africa. Now the island nation is idealized as a white, Hispanic nation, having abandoned its many Haitian and black influences. It will interest students and scholars in these fields, as well as those in educational philosophy, religion and education, intellectual and social history, and American studies. Abstract: Radio provided a new and powerful medium in 1930s France. Mayes seeks to discern whether contemporary Dominican identity is a product of the Trujillo regime--and, therefore, only a legacy of authoritarian rule--or is representative of a nationalism unique to an island divided into two countries long engaged with each other in ways that are sometimes cooperative and at other times conflicted.
Within the comfortable, secure space of the home, audio culture reigned supreme. In The Mulatto Republic, April Mayes looks at the many ways Dominicans define themselves through race, skin color, and culture. Joelle writes on modern French cultural history and women's history. Through consideration of the representation, or absence, of the diversity of British identity — gender, ethnicity and race, social status and regional identities — the authors substantially extend the scope of existing scholarship into history on television History on Television will be essential reading for all those interested in the complex processes involved in the representation of history on television. The publicis antennas : markets, advertising, and the rise of the private station -- Opening up the studio doors : fashioning loyal audiences from markets -- Family versus liberty : popular front programming and the radio elections of 1937 -- Family values and French identity on the radio.
Rethinking the relationships between television and society in Canada may yield a more successful broadcasting policy, more popular television programming, and a better understanding of the links between culture and the body politic. The E-mail message field is required. . The book argues that the Italian nation-state and national identities are inclusive at some levels of a European identity, whereas the British state and national identities are, on the whole, exclusive of a European identity. This underlies the predominant negativity of British media news discourses on the question of Europe and the European Community in particular. Kennedy-Institut of the Freie Universit t Berlin. With comparative references to other European nations and North America, the authors focus on British history programming over the last two decades and analyse the relationship between the academy and media professionals.
Lewis, Claudio Lomnitz, Rick A. Mayes proves that there was a multitude of factors that sharpen our knowledge of the development of race and nation in the Dominican Republic. The essays deal with the reforms of public broadcasting organizations and the evolution, perspectives and issues of national broadcasting. In this book, Douglas McKnight develops a historical interpretation of how the New England Puritans generated a powerful belief system and set of symbols that have fed American identity and contributed to preserving and perpetuating it into the present time. Professor Joelle Neulander attended Tufts University for her B.
She shows that, while entertaining in nature and narrative in structure, French radio programm. What emerges is a very interesting and engaging social history. There can be no political sovereignty without culture sovereignty. The central hypothesis of the study is that specific historical, cultural and political factors are powerful determinants of the differences in commitment toward the European project of both news media and political cultures, and have led to different formulations of Europe. She explores significant historical factors and events that have led the nation, for much of the twentieth century, to favor privileged European ancestry and Hispanic cultural norms such as the Spanish language and Catholicism.
Within the comfortable, secure space of the home, audio culture reigned supreme. It devised a project for the incorporation of indigenous peoples and oversaw a vast, innovative program in the arts. Within the comfortable, secure space of the home, audio culture reigned supreme. Programming National Identity: The Culture of Radio in 1930s France explores the relationship between radio, gender and consumer culture in interwar France, showing how radio became a commercial and political medium integral to French households by the end of the 1930s, and explaining how and why French radio of the 1930s presented a normative view of the French family, even as various cultural forms and ideas flourished in film, theater, art and literature. The Eagle and the Virgin examines the massive nation-building project Mexico undertook between 1920 and 1940.
This comparative issue is addressed by sociologist Liah Greenfeld in her introductory essay. They outline and discuss often-competing discourses about how to 'do' history and the underlying assumptions about who watches history programmes. Scholars of political and social history, communications, and art history describe the creation of national symbols, myths, histories, and heroes to inspire patriotism and transform workers and peasants into efficient, productive, gendered subjects. She shows that, while entertaining in nature and narrative in structure, French radio programm. Her answers enrich and enliven an ongoing debate. Is American identity, is American nationality defined differently from that of European nations which, in their own different ways, each share longer historical and cultural experiences? At the graduate level she offers readings and seminars in modern European, French, gender and cultural history.