Overview

cultural Imperialism


'cultural Imperialism' can also refer to...

cultural imperialism

Cultural Imperialism

cultural imperialism

cultural imperialism

American Empire and Cultural Imperialism A View from the Receiving End

Imperialism, Cultural Politics, and Polybius

Linguistic imperialism, cultural integrity, and EIL

Commentary: The Future of Cultural Imperialism

The Athletic Crusade: Sport and American Cultural Imperialism

Anime in Asia: A Case of Cultural Imperialism?

Music Pushed, Music Pulled: Cultural Diplomacy, Globalization, and Imperialism

American Empire and Cultural Imperialism: A View from the Receiving End

CULTURAL IMPERIALISM IN A EUROPEAN CONTEXT? POLITICAL CULTURE AND CULTURAL POLITICS IN NAPOLEONIC ITALY

Discourse, Cultural Imperialism, Black Culture and Language Research in the United States

‘The H in HIV Stands for Human, Not Haitian’1: Cultural Imperialism in US Blood Donor Policy

Allen Guttmann. Games and Empires: Modern Sports and Cultural Imperialism. New York: Columbia University Press. 1994. Pp. x, 275. $24.50

‘What Has Rome to do with Bethlehem?’ Cultural Capital(s) and Religious Imperialism in Late Ancient Christianity

Patricia Clare Ingham and Michelle R. Warren eds., Postcolonial Moves: Medieval Through Modern; Laura Chrisman, Postcolonial Contraventions: cultural readings of race, imperialism and transnationalism; Benita Parry, Postcolonial Studies: A Materialist Critique

John Fousek. To Lead the Free World: American Nationalism and the Cultural Roots of the Cold War. Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press. 2000. Pp. xiv, 253. Cloth $49.95, paper $18.95 and Christian G. Appy, editor. Cold War Constructions: The Political Culture of United States Imperialism, 1945–1966. (Culture, Politics, and the Cold War.) Amherst: University of Massachusetts Press, 2000. Pp. ix, 340. Cloth $60.00, paper $18.95

 

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The influences of an economically dominant culture on others, typically spread through trade, the mass media, and the internet. Often applied pejoratively to the global diffusion of American brands, popular culture, values, customs, and practices, allegedly at the expense of other cultures. Critics of this view argue that audiences around the world do not passively absorb American cultural exports, and are indeed often hostile to these, or interpret them within their own cultural frameworks, as Katz and Liebes demonstrated in the case of the television series Dallas (1978–91). Cultural interaction is not adequately explained in terms of the absorption of local cultures by a globally dominant culture: the meeting of cultures often generates new cultural forms. See also ethnocentrism; Eurocentrism; globalization; media imperialism.

Subjects: Media Studies.


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