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Television Books

You are currently browsing 81–90 of 132 new and published books in the subject of Television — sorted by publish date from newer books to older books.

For books that are not yet published; please browse forthcoming books.

New and Published Books – Page 9

  1. Television and Culture in Putin's Russia

    Remote control

    By Stephen Hutchings, Natalia Rulyova

    Series: BASEES/Routledge Series on Russian and East European Studies

    This book examines television culture in Russia under the government of Vladimir Putin. In recent years, the growing influx into Russian television of globally mediated genres and formats has coincided with a decline in media freedom and a ratcheting up of government control over the content style...

    Published June 1st 2010 by Routledge

  2. Screening Gender on Children's Television

    The Views of Producers around the World

    By Dafna Lemish

    Screening Gender on Children’s Television offers readers insights into the transformations taking place in the presentation of gender portrayals in television productions aimed at younger audiences. It goes far beyond a critical analysis of the existing portrayals of gender and culture by sharing...

    Published February 26th 2010 by Routledge

  3. Bad News (Routledge Revivals)

    By Peter Beharrell, Howard Davis, John Eldridge, John Hewitt, Jean Hart, Gregg Philo, Paul Walton, Brian Winston

    Series: Routledge Revivals: Bad News

    It is a commonly held belief that television news in Britain, on whatever channel, is more objective, more trustworthy, more neutral than press reporting. The illusion is exploded in this controversial study by the Glasgow University Media Group, originally published in 1976. The authors undertook...

    Published December 18th 2009 by Routledge

  4. More Bad News (Routledge Revivals)

    By Peter Beharrell, Howard Davis, John Eldridge, John Hewitt, Jean Hart, Gregg Philo, Paul Walton, Brian Winston

    Series: Routledge Revivals: Bad News

    First published in 1980, More Bad News is the Second Volume in the research findings of the Glasgow University Media Group. It develops the analytic findings and methods of the first volume Bad News through a series of Case Studies of Television News Coverage, and argues that much of what passes as...

    Published December 18th 2009 by Routledge

  5. Television Style

    By Jeremy G. Butler

    Style matters. Television relies on style—setting, lighting, videography, editing, and so on—to set moods, hail viewers, construct meanings, build narratives, sell products, and shape information. Yet, to date, style has been the most understudied aspect of the medium. In this book, Jeremy G....

    Published December 17th 2009 by Routledge

  6. Television Studies: The Basics

    By Toby Miller

    Series: The Basics

    Television Studies: The Basics is a lively introduction to the study of a powerful medium. It examines the major theories and debates surrounding production and reception over the years and considers both the role and future of television. Topics covered include: broadcasting history and...

    Published November 25th 2009 by Routledge

  7. Bad News - Volumes 1 and 2 (Routledge Revivals)

    By Peter Beharrell, Howard Davis, John Eldridge, John Hewitt, Jean Hart, Gregg Philo, Paul Walton, Brian Winston

    Series: Routledge Revivals: Bad News

    It is a commonly held belief that television news in Britain, on whatever channel, is more objective, more trustworthy, more neutral than press reporting. The illusion is exploded in this controversial 2-volume study by the Glasgow University Media Group, originally published in 1976 and 1980....

    Published October 23rd 2009 by Routledge

  8. American Icons

    The Genesis of a National Visual Language

    By Benedikt Feldges

    Series: Routledge Research in Cultural and Media Studies

    Despite the work that has been done on the power of visual communication in general, and about the social influence of television in particular, television’s relationship with reality is still something of a black box. Even today, the convention that the screen functions as a window on reality...

    Published September 17th 2009 by Routledge

  9. Beyond Prime Time

    Television Programming in the Post-Network Era

    Edited by Amanda Lotz

    Daytime soap operas. Evening news. Late-night talk shows. Television has long been defined by its daily schedule, and the viewing habits that develop around it. Technologies like DVRs, iPods, and online video have freed audiences from rigid time constraints—we no longer have to wait for a program...

    Published June 15th 2009 by Routledge

  10. Production Studies

    Cultural Studies of Media Industries

    Edited by Vicki Mayer, Miranda J. Banks, John T Caldwell

    "Behind-the-scenes" stories of ranting directors, stingy producers, temperamental actors, and the like have fascinated us since the beginnings of film and television. Today, magazines, websites, television programs, and DVDs are devoted to telling tales of trade lore—from on-set antics to labor...

    Published May 27th 2009 by Routledge