© Koninklijke Brill NV, Leiden, 2011 DOI: 10.1163/027209611X575041 Pneuma 33 (2011) 254-270 brill.nl/pneu Constructing Gender: Old Wine in New Media(skins) Darnell L. Moore Visiting Scholar, Center for the Study of Gender and Sexuality, New York University New York mooredarnell
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Darnell L. Moore
tinkering .” 2 Setran and Keisling agree: “We see emerging adulthood as a time of formidable challenge and yet great opportunity.” 3 Engagement with new media, no doubt, is a defining feature of emerging adulthood, and without a rich concept of how technology functions in this period of identity
Models of Production and Circulation of East Asian Popular Music
of a ‘network society’, where not only do more people have access to once expensive information but recent methods of production and dissemination of information defy patterns seen in the old media system controlled by a handful of media giants. 2 In the age of the ‘new media’, content can be
Book trailers are a newer medium of video advertising intended to entertain and entice viewers into reading the featured book. So far, there has been little research on this form of persuasive digital storytelling, for which few established conventions yet exist. This article summarizes the results of a content analysis of 30 book trailers published on YouTube by the erstwhile ‘Big Six’ publishers’ young adult imprints. The content analysis uncovered patterns and indicators of rhetorical success among these video advertisements, which suggest some recommendations for publishers to consider when creating book trailers in the future.
New Horizons and Neo-Oralities in Interrogating African Oral Products in a Digital Age
Godwin Aondofa Ikyer
that ‘change and contemporaneity’ have softened the fixity of the oral artistic corpus, with relevance now being found in the diverse strata of contemporary societal existence. 7 The interface between African oral art forms and the new media has created a new face, new horizons, new perspectives, new
Edited by Francisco J. Ricardo
The Ushahidi’s Response to Kenya’s 2008 Post-Election Violence
Toyin Ajao and Cori Wielenga
Introduction The rapid growth of the Internet in Africa has given rise to a new set of non-state actors responding to protracted conflicts with the use of new media technology. As a departure from a state-centric approach to addressing conflict in Africa, this article explores the
Perspectives from Eastern and Western Europe
Edited by Irena Barbara Kalla, Patrycja Poniatowska and Dorota Michułka
Contributors are: Justyna Fruzińska, Dirk de Geest, Maciej Jakubowiak, Michael Joyce, Kinga Kasperek, Barbara Kaszowska-Wandor, Aleksandra Małecka, Piotr Marecki, Łukasz Mirocha, Aleksandra Mochocka, Emilya Ohar, Mariusz Pisarski, Anna Ślósarz, Dawn Stobbart, Jean Webb, Indrė Žakevičienė, Agata Zarzycka.
Adriaan van der Weel
© Koninklijke Brill NV, Leiden, Quærendo ⁄- Also available online – www.brill.nl The term is Michael Heim’s, from Electric language. A philosophical study of word processing (New Haven & London ); see esp. pp. - . A W Bibliography for the new media From
Bojana Kostić and Tarlach McGonagle
Understanding the transformation of digital communication gives important insights into how new media, including social media, affect the ability of persons belonging to national minorities to exercise their rights to freedom of expression and participation in society. Thus, the new media ecosystem calls for greater attention for minority-related issues. The Advisory Committee on the Framework Convention for the Protection of National Minorities (ACFC) has already observed that the media ecosystem is increasingly used for the expression of intolerance and hostility towards minorities, but that it also provides them with valuable expressive opportunities. This article starts with an analysis of how the advent and growing dominance of social media are causing farreaching changes in how we communicate in the new media ecosystem. The potential and drawbacks of new and social media for national minorities is the next focus. The article then analyses the ACFC’s monitoring work regarding new and social media. The article’s conclusions are supplemented by a set of recommendations that may guide the ACFC’s future monitoring work on relevant issues.