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Commercial culture : the media system and the public interest

Autor: Leo Bogart
Editora: New York : Oxford University Press, 1995.
Edição/Formato   Livro : InglêsVer todas as edições e formatos
Base de Dados:WorldCat
Resumo:
American mass media are the world's most diverse, rich and free. But their dazzling resources, variety, and influence cannot be rated by the envy they arouse in other countries. Their failures are commonly excused on the grounds that they are creatures of the market, that they give people what they want. This book focusses not on the glories of the media, but on what is wrong with them and why, and how they may be
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Detalhes

Tipo de Documento: Livro
Todos os Autores / Contribuintes: Leo Bogart
ISBN: 0195090985 9780195090987
Número OCLC: 29912482
Descrição: 384 pages ; 25 cm
Conteúdos: What are "the media"? --
The media system --
The presences of advertising --
Paying the piper, calling the tune --
Advertising by the numbers --
The pursuit of sensationalism --
The news as entertainment --
Believing in make-believe --
The manufacture of taste --
Managing commercial culture --
Media support and media structure --
Reform, restructure, or leave it be?
Responsabilidade: Leo Bogart.
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Resumo:

This book is a powerful and thoughtful critique of American commercial media from a writer with wide experience in both the media business and in academia. Bogart explores how commercial demands  Ler mais...

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Anyone concerned about the impact for good or ill of the media on our society should have access to this book for reference. It is a mine of facts, quotes, assessments and views - an ample, but Ler mais...

 
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schema:description"This powerful critique of American mass communications highlights four trends that together sound an urgent call for reform: the blurring of distinctions among traditional media and between individual and mass communication; the increasing concentration of media control in a disturbingly small number of powerful organizations; the shift from advertisers to consumers as the source of media revenues; and the growing confusion of information and entertainment, of the real and the imaginary. The future direction of the media, Bogart contends, should not be left to market forces alone. He shows how the public's appetite for media differs from other demands the market is left to satisfy because of how profoundly the media shape the public's character and values. In conclusion, Bogart asserts that a world of new communications technology requires a coherent national media policy, respectful of the American tradition of free expression and subject to vigorous public scrutiny and debate."@en
schema:description"Commercial Culture is the most comprehensive analysis of the media as they evolve in a technological age. It will be of great appeal to general readers interested in mass communications, as well as professionals and scholars studying American mass media."@en
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