- Häftad (Paperback)
- Antal sidor
- New e.
- Winner of the 1986 "Best Book on Electronic Media" Award of the National Association of Broadcasters and the Broadcast Education Association
Winner of the 2014 International Communication Ass
- OUP USA
- Black & white illustrations
- 210 x 140 x 25 mm
- Antal komponenter
- 1:B&W 5.5 x 8.5 in or 216 x 140 mm (Demy 8vo) Perfect Bound on Creme w/Gloss Lam
- 351 g
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No Sense of Place
The Impact of the Electronic Media on Social Behavior
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While other media experts have limited the debate to message content, Meyrowitz focuses on the ways in which changes in media rearrange "who knows what about whom" and "who knows what compared to whom," making it impossible for us to behave with each other in traditional ways. No Sense of Place explains how the electronic landscape has encouraged the development of: -More adultlike children and more childlike adults; -More career-oriented women and more family-oriented men; and -Leaders who try
to act more like the "person next door" and real neighbors who want to have a greater say in local, national, and international affairs.
The dramatic changes fostered by electronic media, notes Meyrowitz, are neither entirely good nor entirely bad. In some ways, we are returning to older, pre-literate forms of social behavior, becoming "hunters and gatherers of an information age." In other ways, we are rushing forward into a new social world. New media have helped to liberate many people from restrictive, place-defined roles, but the resulting heightened expectations have also led to new social tensions and frustrations. Once
taken-for-granted behaviors are now subject to constant debate and negotiation.
The book richly explicates the quadruple pun in its title: Changes in media transform how we sense information and how we make sense of our physical and social places in the world.
Recensioner i media
Dafna Lemish, International Communication Association ... a classic book, richly deserving of the ICA 2014 Fellows Book Award, for its own merit and for the impact on the scholarship of others. No Sense of Place is a landmark in theorizing about media.
Technology Review One of the most ambitious, refreshing, and provocative attempts to expand our understanding of communications technologies.
Journal of Broadcasting and Electronic Media Provocative.... Compelling.... An original and eclectic theory for studying the impact of any medium at any place and in any time.
Christian Science Monitor Meyrowitz takes a panoramic view of American culture - its politics, its gender relations, its educational standards, its attitudes toward history and literacy, and much more.... He's a fine example of an interdisciplinary risk-taker.
Channels Among the most important books on media yet written; a masterful piece of scholarship.
Stanley Milgram, author of Obedience to Authority No Sense of Place is an original and deeply perceptive analysis of how the media have come to alter the texture of everyday experience. It is a stimulating work, with insights springing up on every page like wildflowers on a mountain. Written with a poet's sensitivity and a scientist's analytic precision, the book is a luminous contribution to the social psychology of our time
Journal of Communication Brilliant.... a theoretical tour de force.
Quarterly Journal of Speech No Sense of Place is a cornucopia in the grand style: a breathtaking flurry of crisp insights, homey illustrations, ingenious tropes.... gives the reader full value in erudition and liveliness.
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Joshua Meyrowitz is Professor of Communication at the University of New Hampshire, where he has won numerous honors, including the Lindberg Award for Outstanding Scholar-Teacher in the College of Liberal Arts. He is the author of scores of articles on media and society that have appeared in scholarly journals and anthologies, as well as in general-interest magazines and newspapers.
Introduction: Behavior in Its Place Part I--Media as Change Mechanisms Media and Behavior: A Missing Link Media, Situations, and Behavior Why Roles Change When Media Change Part II--From Print Situations to Electronic Situations The Merging of Public Spheres The Blurring of Public and Private Behaviors The Separation of Social Place from Physical Place Part III--The New Social Landscape New Group Identities New Ways of Becoming Questioning Authority Effect Loops Part IV--Three Dimensions of Social Change The Merging of Masculinity and Femininity The Blurring of Childhood and Adulthood Lowering the Political Hero to Our Level Part V--Conclusion Where Have We Been, Where Are We Going? Appendix: Discussion of Terms Notes Bibliography Index