|提及的人：||Jackie Robinson; Muhammad Ali; Michael Jordan|
Robert M Batscha; Harry Allen; Madison Davis Lacy; Spike Lee; Chuck D; Gary Giddins; Museum of Television and Radio (Los Angeles, Calif.)
|注意：||Preceded by an introduction by Barbara Walters to the Museum of Television and Radio in Los Angeles (5 min.).
Presented at the Museum of Television and Radio, Los Angeles, California on November 15, 2001.
|表演者：||Host: Robert M. Batscha.
Panel: Harry Allen, Madison Davis Lacy, Spike Lee, Chuck D., Gary Giddins.
|描述：||1 videocassette (ca. 90 min.) : sd., col. ; 1/2 in.|
|叢書名：||Television & the African American experience, civil rights & beyond, 3.; University satellite seminar series.|
|其他題名：||Bebopping, hip-hopping, and slam-dunking
Influence of African-American endeavors in music and sports on mainstream culture
Television & the African American experience, civil rights & beyond.
|責任：||the Museum of Television and Radio.|
A three part satellite seminar series examining how television has covered and reflected black history and culture over the past fifty years. In this third segment panelists discuss the ways in which African-American sports figures and the arts have significantly shaped mainstream American culture. They look at how television has captured and affected the evolution of jazz and blues; the influence of hip-hop and rap culture on fashion and pop music and the complex social roles of such black sports figures as Jackie Robinson, Muhammad Ali, and Michael Jordan.
- Robinson, Jackie, -- 1919-1972.
- Ali, Muhammad, -- 1942-
- Jordan, Michael, -- 1963-
- African Americans and mass media.
- African Americans in mass media.
- African Americans on television.
- Television broadcasting -- Social aspects -- United States.
- Television broadcasting of news -- Social aspects -- United States.
- African Americans -- Music -- 20th century.
- Hip-hop -- History.
- Jazz -- History and criticism.
- Blues (Music) -- History and criticism.
- Rap (Music) -- History and criticism.
- African American athletes -- Influence.
- African Americans in popular culture.