Published November 20, 2000
by Cambridge University Press .
Written in English
|Contributions||W. Lance Bennett (Editor), Robert M. Entman (Editor)|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||520|
Mediated Politics explores the changing media environments in contemporary democracy: the internet, the decline of network news and the daily newspaper; the growing tendency to treat election campaigns as competing product advertisements; the blurring lines between news, ads, and entertainment. Mediated Politics book. Read reviews from world’s largest community for readers. This book explores the changing nature of democracy in light of dramatic /5(5). This book provides an accessible and comprehensive account of how governments, political parties, established media organizations and citizen audiences, in the US and the UK, are adapting to this systemic change. Against the background of audience fragmentation and widening social and political Format: Hardcover. Mediated Politics: An Introduction W. Lance Bennett and Robert M. Entman 1 Mediated political communication has become central to politics and public life in contemporary democracies. Traditional features of politics persist, from old-fashioned door-to-door campaigning to party and social movement organizing. And people still engage in.
From Princess Diana's funeral to the prospect of mass terror, from oral sex in the Oval Office to cowboy politics in distant lands, from high school cliques to marital therapy, from blogs to reality TV to the Weather Channel, Mediated takes us on an original and astonishing tour of every department of our media-saturated by: Mediated Democracy Book Description This book explores the changing nature of democracy in light of dramatic changes in the media of mass communication: the internet, the decline of network television news and the daily newspaper; the growing tendency to treat election campaigns as competing product advertisements; the blurring lines between Format: Hardcover. Mediated Politics explores the changing media environments in contemporary democracy: the internet, the decline of network news and the daily newspaper; the growing tendency to treat election campaigns as competing product advertisements; the blurring lines between news, ads, and : W Bennett. Dan Nimmo was considered one of the most productive and influential scholars in the field of political communication. He taught political science and journalism as a professor in the College of Communications at the University of Tennessee. Over the last 50 years he produced, with several co-authors and coeditors, /5.