Edited by Kirsten Drotner, Vince Dziekan, Ross Parry, Kim Christian Schrøder
This book explores what it means to take mediated communication as a key concept for museum studies and as a sensitising lens for media-related museum practice on the ground.
In this section we announce recently published books by IAMCR members to the IAMCR community. If you are a member of IAMCR and would like to have your recent book listed, send us a message...
Edited by Joan Pedro-Carañana, Daniel Broudy, and Jeffery Klaehn, this volume locates recent studies on media systems within the wider body of work already built on the propaganda model so as to contextualise, refine, clarify and improve the model’s utility and validity.
An examination of deformative transparency and its different manifestations in political communication, propaganda and public health. "This book illustrates commonly used discourses of extremists, radicals, and organizations advocating for difficult causes."
In this book, Jane Duncan assesses the relevance of Snowden’s revelations for South Africa. In doing so she questions the extent to which South Africa is becoming a surveillance society governed by a surveillance state.
"This is a book that will change the way you think about television audiences. In Media Experiences, Annette Hill offers a vivid and original account of audience agency in the internet age, focusing on everyday "push-pull" engagements between viewers, producers, and platforms." - Ramon Lobato, RMIT University, Australia
In this book, Ravindra Kumar Vemula examines the social construction of sexual health in India through an analysis of HIV and AIDS messages
Muhammad Jameel Yusha'u has written a ground-breaking book that offers fresh perspectives on the character and role of the African media in covering corruption scandals.
Jennifer Rauch's Slow Media will ultimately help readers understand the complex and surprising relationships between everyday media choices, human well-being, and the natural world.
Sabina Mihelj & Simon Huxtable delve into the fascinating world of television under communism, using it to test a new framework for comparative media analysis