Journalism and Memory

Journalism and Memory

Paperback(2014)

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Overview

Tracking the ways in which journalism and memory mutually support, undermine, repair and challenge each other, this fascinating collection brings together leading scholars in journalism and memory studies to investigate the complicated role that journalism plays in relation to the past.

Product Details

ISBN-13: 9781137263933
Publisher: Palgrave Macmillan UK
Publication date: 02/14/2014
Series: Palgrave Macmillan Memory Studies
Edition description: 2014
Pages: 282
Product dimensions: 5.40(w) x 8.40(h) x 0.90(d)

About the Author

Kari Andén-Papadopoulos, Skholm University, Sweden
Dan Berkowitz, University of Iowa, USA
Matt Carlson, Saint Louis University, USA
Jill A. Edy, University of Oklahoma, USA.
Robert Hariman, Northwestern University, USA
Andrew Hoskins, University of Glasgow, UK.
Susana Kaiser, University of San Francisco, USA
Carolyn Kitch, Temple University, USA
Carolyne Lee, University of Melbourne, Australia
John Louis Lucaites, Indiana University, USA
Oren Meyers, University of Haifa, Israel
Motti Neiger, Netanya Academic College, Israel
Jeffrey Olick, University of Virginia, USA
Anna Reading, Kings College, University of London, UK
Michael Schudson, Columbia University, USA
Barry Schwartz, University of Georgia, USA
Ingrid Volkmer, University of Melbourne, Australia
Eyal Zandberg, Netanya Academic College, Israel
Barbie Zelizer, University of Pennsylvania, USA

Table of Contents

List of Figures List of Tables Notes on Contributors PART I: TRAJECTORIES OF JOURNALISM AND MEMORY 1. Reflections on the Underdeveloped Relations between Journalism and Memory Studies; Jeffrey Olick 2. Memory as Foreground, Journalism as Background; Barbie Zelizer 3. Shifting the Politics of Memory: Mnemonic Trajectories in a Global Public Terrain; Ingrid Volkmer and Carolyne Lee, 4. Collective Memory in a Post-Broadcast World; Jill Edy PART II: DOMAINS OF JOURNALISM AND MEMORY Journalism and Narrative Memory 5. Journalism as a Vehicle of Non-Commemorative Cultural Memory; Michael Schudson 6. Counting time: Journalism and the Temporal Resource; Keren Tenenboim-Weinblatt 7. Reversed memory: Commemorating the Past Through Coverage of the Present; Motti Neiger, Eyal Zandberg and Oren Meyers Journalism and Visual Memory 8. Hands and Feet: Photojournalism, the Fragmented Body Politic, and Collective Memory; Robert Hariman and John Louis Lucaites 9. Journalism, Memory and the 'Crowd-Sourced Video Revolution'; Kari Andén-Papadopoulos 10. The Journalist as Memory Assembler: Non-Memory, The War on Terror and The Shooting of Osama Bin Laden; Anna Reading 11. A New Memory of War; Andrew Hoskins Journalism and Institutional Memory 12. The Late News: Memory Work as Boundary Work in the Commemoration of Television Journalists; Matt Carlson and Dan Berkowitz 13. Conventions and Cultures, 1863-2013: The Gettysburg Address in the Mind of American Journalism; Barry Schwartz 14. Historical Authority and the 'Potent Journalistic Reputation': A Longer View of Legacy-Making in American News Media; Carolyn Kitch 15. Argentinean Torturers on Trial: How Are Journalists Covering the Hearings' Memory Work?; Susana Kaiser

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