Communicating Marginalized Masculinities: Identity Politics in TV, Film, and New Media
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Aldama colorado. Michela Ardizzoni Associate Professor. Research interests include Italian media with special emphasis on television, cinema, and alternative new media; Mediterranean studies and the representation of Mediterranean cities; migration, gender, and identity politics in Western Europe. Karen Lee Ashcraft Professor. Natalie Avalos Chancellor's Postdoctoral Fellow. Specializes in Native American and Indigenous religions in diaspora, healing historical trauma, Indigenous feminisms, settler colonialisms, and decolonization.
Avalos Colorado. Research interests include sex and gender in classical and modern Chinese accounts of the otherworldly; Chinese film comedy; the work of Hong Kong writer Li Bihua Lilian Lee ; translation. Loriliai Biernacki Associate Professor. Specializes in gender and critical theory, Hinduism, especially medieval, Tantra, science and religion.
Julie Carr Professor. Specializes in Gender and 19th, 20th, and 21st century British and American poetry and poetics. Carr colorado. Susan Clarke Professor Emeritus. Clarke colorado. James Cordova Associate Professor. Specializes in gender, diversity, and the field of computing; evaluation methodology; and the social construction of gender roles. Elizabeth Dutro Professor. Katherine Eggert Professor. Specializes in English Renaissance literature, including Renaissance women writers and women in early modern culture; feminist literary theory; the history of science; theories of epistemology and knowledge-making.
Yem Fong Professor Emeritus. Specializes in Asian American women and leadership. Jane Garrity Associate Professor.
Holly Gayley Associate Professor. Specializes in issues of identity and agency for women in Buddhism and minorities in China as well as more broadly in hagiographic literature and modernist writings by Tibetan Buddhists. Mara Jill Goldman Associate Professor. Research areas include the intersections of Gender, Environment and Development; Participatory politics, governance, and empowerment processes among Maasai women in Tanzania and Kenya; Feminist Studies of Science and the politics of knowledge. Leila Gomez Associate Professor.
Patrick Greaney Professor. Specializes in modern German and French literature, contemporary art and literature, translation, critical theory, history and theory of the avant-garde.
works cited: verbal text
Susan Hallstead Senior Instructor. Karen Jacobs Associate Professor. Carla Mae Jones Associate Professor. Research interests include the intersection of gender and class in contemporary urban Indonesia. She has written on middle-class femininity, domesticity and manners, and is currently researching debates about pious Islamic fashions. Hye Ryoung Kang Visiting Faculty. Specializes in social and political philosophy especially social justice and human rights , philosophy of law, feminist philosophy, feminist applied ethics, and global justice from a transnational feminist perspective.
Susan Kent Professor of Distinction. Mary Long Senior Instructor. Specializes in social movements, radicalism, the s and s, Asian American masculinity. Carole McGranahan Professor. Donna Mejia Associate Professor. Areas of expertise include gender and sexual diversity in schools, LGBTQ youth, bullying, cyberbullying, sexual harassment, queer theory, law, Policy, safe schools, teacher identity, action research, and qualitative methodologies.
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Not toasters: the special nature of media products-- 2. Public gods and monopolistic competition-- 3. The problem of externalities-- 4. The market as a measure of preference-- 5.
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Where to? Policy responses-- Part II. Serving Citizens: 6. Different democracies and their media-- 7.
Recent transactions: NewBooks in Communication
Journalistic ideas-- 8. Fears and responsive policies-- 9. Constitutional implications-- Part III. An Illustration: International Trade: Trade and economics-- Trade, culture, and democracy-- Conclusion-- Postscript: the internet and digital technologies. A free press is often asserted to be essential for democracy. The first point is incorrect and the second is inadequate as a policy guide.
Part I of this book shows that unique aspects of media products prevent markets from providing for audience desires. Part II shows that four prominent, but different, theories of democracy lead to different conceptions of good journalistic practice, media policy, and proper constitutional principles. Part II makes clear that the choice among democratic theories is crucial for understanding what should be meant by free press. Part III explores international free trade in media products. Contrary to the dominant American position, it shows that Parts I and II's economic and democratic theory justify deviations from free trade in media products.
Freedom of the press. Bibliographic information. Browse related items Start at call number: P M36 B35