Overview

television culture


'television culture' can also refer to...

television culture

television culture

Inventing Television Culture Men, Women, and the Box

Travelling culture/travelling television

Inside television: television studies and the sociology of culture

Introduction: Early Television Culture in the UK

ITV Cultures: Independent Television Over Fifty Years

Renting East Asian Popular Culture for Local Television: Regional Networks of Cultural Production

The Māori Television Service and Questions of Culture

Spanish Visual Culture: Cinema, Television, InternetTelevision in Spain: From Franco to Almodóvar

Trading Culture: Global Traffic and Local Culture in Film and Television

Images of Europe, European Images: Postwar European Cinema and Television Culture

Inventing Television Culture: Men, Women and the BoxNew Media and Popular Imagination: Launching Radio, Television and Digital Media in the United States

Stephen Kline, Out of the Garden: Toys and Children's Culture in the Age of TV Marketing; David Buckingham, Moving Images: Understanding Children's Emotional Responses to Television

Global Television: Co-Producing Culture (Emerging Media: History, Theory, Narrative Series)

Thomas Doherty, Cold War, Cool Medium: Television, McCarthyism and American Culture

Cranford, Popular Culture, and the Politics of Adapting the Victorian Novel for Television

Medical Film and Television: An Alternative Path to the Cultures of Biomedicine

Review: Something Completely Different: British Television and American Culture
 Jeffrey S. Miller Something Completely Different: British Television and American Culture

 

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Compare film culture.

1. The sociocultural functions of the medium of television: especially, its contribution to socialization through circulating shared imagery, frameworks, and norms (see also cultural reproduction; media functions). Also, the relative prominence of television within a culture, particularly as reflected in the prevalence of television imagery (including images of television as well as images from television).

2. The sociocultural contextualization of television production and/or reception which distinguishes it from other media. For instance, the social context and domestic politics of reception which distinguish television from cinema. See also glance; television flow.

3. Domestically-produced television programming distinguished from that of other nations: for instance, within the discourse of national identity: see also creative industries; imagined community.

4. A pejorative term dismissing the cultural worth of television content and style, connoting negative framings of popular culture, fiction values, dumbing down, homogenization, and so on.

5. Sociologically, the occupational communities and shared codes of those employed in the various television industries.

Subjects: Media Studies.


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