Television Criticism

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SAGE, Feb 9, 2012 - Language Arts & Disciplines - 239 pages
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Television Criticism presents a four-part original treatment of television criticism with a foundational approach to the nature of criticism. Readers gain an understanding of the business of television, production background in creating television style, and are presented with in-depth chapters on storytelling, narrative theories and television genres.
  

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Contents

000IntODonnell 2e46784
1
01ODonnell 2e46784Part I
7
02ODonnell 2e46784
23
03ODonnell 2e46784Part II
49
04ODonnell 2e46784
67
05ODonnell 2e46784
89
06ODonnell 2e46784Part III
123
07ODonnell 2e46784
149
08ODonnell 2e46784
165
09ODonnell 2e46784Part IV
179
10ODonnell 2e46784
197
11GloODonnell 2e46784
211
12RefODonnell 2e46784
217
13IndexODonnell 2e46784
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14ABAODonnell 2e46784
239
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About the author (2012)

Victoria O'Donnell (PhD, Pennsylvania State University) is professor emeritus at Montana State University, where she teaches seminars on television criticism for the school of film and photography. She has published on topics concerning persuasion, the social effects of media, women in film and television, British politics, Nazi propaganda, collective memory, cultural studies theory, and science fiction films of the 1950s. She recently published the second edition of Television Criticism, also with SAGE. She has authored or co-authored several books, including Persuasion: An Interactive-Dependency Approach (with June Kable), Propaganda and Persuasion (with Garth S. Jowett), and Speech Communication. She also co-edited Readings in Propaganda and Persuasion with Garth S. Jowett. O’Donnell made a film for PBS, Women, War, and Work: Shaping Space for Productivity in the Shipyards During World War II, has written television scripts for environmental films, done voice-overs, and served on several journal editorial boards, and is the recipient of numerous research grants and teaching awards.

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