Emancipation, the media, and modernity : arguments about the by Nicholas Garnham

By Nicholas Garnham

"The e-book argues that the media are vital simply because they elevate a suite of questions which were valuable to social and political concept because the Enlightenment. In a sequence of probes into diversified units of questions raised via the media, the argument of the e-book makes a speciality of the matter raised by way of what Kant known as the unsocial sociability of human variety. below what stipulations might self reliant, unfastened participants dwell in  Read more...

The media, emancipation, and modernity --
Media histories, media theories, and modernity --
The media as cultural industries --
The media as applied sciences --
Media manufacturers --
Audiences: interpretation and intake --
Culture, ideology, and aesthetics: the research and assessment of media content material --
The media and politics.

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Extra info for Emancipation, the media, and modernity : arguments about the media and social theory

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Within that general picture of historical development Bourdieu has focused on the historical development in France of the intelligentsia as the dominated fraction of the dominant class and of the specialized fields of cultural production, but again with a focus on formal education, within which that intelligentsia exercises its power. The second concern of both has been, following Weber, the historical analysis and explanation for the growth of rationality and the scientific world view. This strand of historical work then links to the whole field of the historical sociology of science and the intellectuals in, for instance, the work of Gouldner (1976) and Bauman (1987).

Here a key work in what is now a very rich field of historical writing on the relationship between a nascent print culture and the Enlightenment is E. Eisenstein's The Printing Press as an Agent of Change (1979; see also Febvre and Martin 1990; Darnton 1979, 1982; Baker 1992; Chartier 1985, 1987). Here it is the lessons that have been drawn from her work by others rather than her own analysis which have been crucial. For instance Ithiel de Sola Pool, in calling print and the new electronic technologies technologies of freedom' (De Sola Pool 1984) allies a technologically determinist history to classic Whig theory and sees printing technology as the key agent undermining autocratic power based on monopolies of knowledge and, allied to the free market, as the basis for the rise of liberal democracy.

Here a key work in what is now a very rich field of historical writing on the relationship between a nascent print culture and the Enlightenment is E. Eisenstein's The Printing Press as an Agent of Change (1979; see also Febvre and Martin 1990; Darnton 1979, 1982; Baker 1992; Chartier 1985, 1987). Here it is the lessons that have been drawn from her work by others rather than her own analysis which have been crucial. For instance Ithiel de Sola Pool, in calling print and the new electronic technologies technologies of freedom' (De Sola Pool 1984) allies a technologically determinist history to classic Whig theory and sees printing technology as the key agent undermining autocratic power based on monopolies of knowledge and, allied to the free market, as the basis for the rise of liberal democracy.

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