Staff View for: Living with television now : advances in

 Staff view

You must be logged in to Tag Records

Living with television now : advances in cultivation theory & research /

edited by Michael Morgan, James Shanahan, Nancy Signorielli.

Book Cover
Names: Morgan, Michael, | Shanahan, James, | Signorielli, Nancy.
Published: New York : Peter Lang, ©2012.
Topics: Communication - Social aspects - United States. | Television programs - Social aspects - United States. | Fernsehen | Medienkonsum | Öffentliche Meinung | Einfluss
Regions: United States. | USA
Tags: Add

Spaces will separate tags.
Use quotes for multi-word tags.

000 05362cam a2200553 a 4500
001 12993826
005 20180722195709.0
008 120125s2012 nyua b 001 0 eng
010 |a 2012002284
019 |a804037704
020 |a9781433113697|q(hardcover ;|qalk. paper)
020 |a1433113694|q(hardcover ;|qalk. paper)
020 |a9781433113680|q(pbk. ;|qalk. paper)
020 |a1433113686|q(pbk. ;|qalk. paper)
035 |a(OCoLC)ocn775271576
035 |a(WHEdb)637083
043 |an-us---
049 |aICWA
050 00|aHM1206|b.L577 2012
072 7|aHM|2lcco
072 7|aPN|2lcco
082 00|a303.48/330973|223
090 |aHM1206|b.L577 2012
092 |a302.2345|bL761m
245 00|aLiving with television now :|badvances in cultivation theory & research /|cedited by Michael Morgan, James Shanahan, Nancy Signorielli.
260 |aNew York :|bPeter Lang,|c©2012.
300 |axviii, 427 pages :|billustrations ;|c23 cm
336 |atext|btxt|2rdacontent
337 |aunmediated|bn|2rdamedia
338 |avolume|bnc|2rdacarrier
504 |aIncludes bibliographical references and indexes.
505 0 |aForeword: George Gerbner and cultivation analysis / Larry Gross -- Introduction. The stories we tell: cultivation theory and research / Michael Morgan, James Shanahan, & Nancy Signorielli -- Updates and extensions. New developments in analyses of crime and fear / Mary Beth Oliver [and others] -- Cultivation of perceptions of marginalized groups / Dana Mastro & Riva Tukachinsky -- Cultivating tolerance of homosexuals / Erik C. Nisbet & Teresa A. Myers -- Television and gender roles; cultivating conceptions of self and others / Erica Scharrer -- Cultivation of political attitudes in the new media environment / Bruce W. Hardy -- Cultivation of attitudes toward science / Dominique Brossard & Anthony Dudo -- Understanding cognitive mechanisms. Multiple processes, underlying cultivation effects: how cultivation works depends on the types of beliefs being cultivated / L.J. Shrum & Jaehoon Lee -- Cultivation and the perceived realism of stories / Rick Busselle & Helena Bilandzic -- Cultural models and the media: exploring the interplay between culture and the individual / David R. Ewoldsen & Nancy Rhodes -- Temporal and narrative bases of cultivation: insight from neural networks / Samuel D. Bradley & Curtis B. Matthews -- New theoretical and methodological dimensions. International cultivation / Jan Van den Bulck -- A narrative perspective on genre-specific cultivation / Helena Bilandzic & RIck Busselle -- Developing a lifetime television exposure scale: the importance of television viewing habits during childhood / Karyn Riddle -- Cultivation and agenda-setting: conceptual and empirical intersections / Amir Hetsroni & Hila Lowenstein -- Cultivation and the third-person effect / Donald L. Diefenbach & Mark D. West -- Cultivation and the spiral of silence: theoretical and empirical intersections / James Shanahan & Dietram Scheufele -- Cultivation analysis and cultural studies: ritual, performance, and media influence / Andy Ruddock -- Conclusion. Looking forward, looking backward: ten questions about cultivation / Michael Morgan, James Shanahan, & Nancy Signorielli.
520 |aGeorge Gerbner's cultivation theory provides a framework for the analysis of relationships between television viewing and attitudes and beliefs about the world. Since the 1970s, cultivation analysis has been a lens through which to examine television's contributions to conceptions of violence, sex roles, political attitudes and numerous other phenomena. Hundreds of studies during this time have (mostly) found that there are relationships between television exposure and people's worldviews, but important questions remain: just how big are these relationships, are they real, are some people more vulnerable to them than others, do they vary across different topics, and will we continue to find them in new media environments? In this collection of nineteen chapters, leading scholars review and assess the most significant developments in cultivation research in the past ten years. The book highlights cutting-edge research related to these questions and surveys important recent advances in this evolving body of work. The contributors point us toward new directions and fresh challenges for cultivation theory and research in the future.
650 0|aCommunication|xSocial aspects|zUnited States.
650 0|aTelevision programs|xSocial aspects|zUnited States.
650 7|aCommunication|xSocial aspects.|2fast|0(OCoLC)fst00870009
650 7|aTelevision programs|xSocial aspects.|2fast|0(OCoLC)fst01147057
650 7|aFernsehen|2gnd|0(DE-588)4016825-6
650 7|aMedienkonsum|2gnd|0(DE-588)4120719-1
650 7|aÖffentliche Meinung|2gnd|0(DE-588)4043152-6
650 7|aEinfluss|2gnd|0(DE-588)4151276-5
651 7|aUnited States.|2fast|0(OCoLC)fst01204155
651 7|aUSA|2gnd|0(DE-588)4078704-7
700 1 |aMorgan, Michael,|d1953 April 15-
700 1 |aShanahan, James,|d1960-
700 1 |aSignorielli, Nancy.
946 |aSubmitted to Backstage Phase 1.
994 |aC0|bICW

Staff View for: Living with television now : advances in