The SAGE Handbook of Television Studies
"Genuinely transnational in content, as sensitive to the importance of production as consumption, covering the full range of approaches from political economy to textual analysis, and written by a star-studded cast of contributors"
"Finally, we have before us a first rate, and wide ranging volume that reframes television studies afresh, boldly synthesising debates in the humanities, cultural studies and social sciences...This volume should be in every library and media scholar’s bookshelf."
Bringing together a truly international spread of contributors from across the UK, US, South America, Mexico and Australia, this Handbook charts the field of television studies from issues of ownership and regulation through to reception and consumption.
Separate chapters are dedicated to examining the roles of journalists, writers, cinematographers, producers and manufacturers in the production process, whilst others explore different formats including sport, novella and soap opera, news and current affairs, music and reality TV. The final section analyses the pivotal role played by audiences in the contexts of gender, race and class, and spans a range of topics from effects studies to audience consumption.The SAGE Handbook of Television Studies is an essential reference work for all advanced undergraduates, graduate students and academics across broadcasting, mass communication and media studies.
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2 Regulation and Ownership in the United States
From Commercialism to Reform?
4 Ownership and Regulation of Television in Anglophone Africa
5 Ownership and Regulation in Europe
6 International Regulation and Organizations
Ideas Institutions and Practices
A Tradition Framed by a Powerful QuasiMonopolistic TV System
Their Making and Meaning
Affect Citizenship and Interculturality
19 Television News and Current Affairs
20 Music on Television
21 Reality Television
22 Television Drama
Reality Celebrity Motherhood and the Transmediated Grotesque
Part II Makers and Making
9 How to Study Makers and Making
10 The Division of Labor in Television
11 From Network to PostNetwork Age of US Television News
Diversity Writing and the End of Television as We Know It
13 Television Cinematography
Economic Pressures on TV WritersCompensation and the Effects on Writers Room Culture
Manufacturing and Recycling as the Subjects of Television Studies
Part III Cultural Forms
Part IV Audiences Reception Consumption
Making Sense of Television Audiences
25 Effects and Cultivation
26 Active Audience and Uses and Gratifications
27 Raced Audiences and the Logic of Representation
28 Classed Audiences in the Age of Neoliberal Capitalism