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Television Criticism Paperback – Aug 15 2006


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"College-level collections strong in film and television will find Television Criticism a welcome addition to the collection: it explores the business, production and entertainment aspects of the TV industry and the critical rhetoric, culture and representation surrounding it, offering a range of analytical styles for past and current TV programs in different genres. Students receive a variety of formulas for developing critical thinking about television, and are provided everything they need to develop such perspectives, from new guidelines for television analysis to insights from producers and business people working in the field. Television Criticism is not only recommended for library acquisition but will also make a fine course supplement -- perhaps even serve as a basic text." -- James A. Cox 20070621

About the Author

Victoria O'Donnell is Professor Emeritus and former Director of the University Honors Program Professor of Communication at Montana State University-Bozeman. Previously she was the Chair of the Department of Speech Communication at Oregon State University and Chair of the Department of Communication and Public Address at the University of North Texas. In 1988 she taught for the American Institute of Foreign Studies at the University of London. She received her Ph.D. from the Pennsylvania State University. She has published articles and chapters in a wide range of journals and books 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 is also the author (with June Kable) of Persuasion: An Interactive-Dependency Approach, Propaganda and Persuasion (with Garth Jowett), and Speech Communication. She is currently writing a book on television criticism. She made a film, Women, War, and Work: Shaping Space for Productivity in the Shipyards During World War II, for PBS through KUSM Public Television at Montana State University. She has also written television scripts for environmental films and has done voice-overs for several PBS films. She served on editorial boards of several journals. The recipient of numerous research grants, honors, and teaching awards, including being awarded the Honor Professorship at North Texas State University and the Montana State University Alumni Association and Bozeman Chamber of Commerce Award of Excellence, she has been a Danforth Foundation Associate and a Summer Scholar of the National Endowment for the Humanities. She has taught in Germany and has been a visiting lecturer at universities in Denmark, Norway, Sweden, and Wales.

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Amazon.com: 3 reviews
4 of 5 people found the following review helpful
A fine course supplement June 8 2007
By Midwest Book Review - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Paperback
College-level collections strong in film and television will find Television Criticism a welcome addition to the collection: it explores the business, production and entertainment aspects of the TV industry and the critical rhetoric, culture and representation surrounding it, offering a range of analytical styles for past and current TV programs in different genres. Students receive a variety of formulas for developing critical thinking about television, and are provided everything they need to develop such perspectives, from new guidelines for television analysis to insights from producers and business people working in the field. TELEVISION CRITICISM is not only recommended for library acquisition but will also make a fine course supplement - perhaps even serve as a basic text.
Must-have for Cultural Studies theorists! Feb. 20 2013
By Dr. Christopher M. Minio - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Paperback Verified Purchase
This book is a must have for Cultural Studies theorists working in TV. It was a primary source for me in writing my dissertation.
good for information about brodcast Jan. 29 2013
By Patrick Conlan - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Paperback Verified Purchase
other then that its kind of a boring book. it talks alot about the basics and blah blah. But, I'm more of a "get my hands dirty" kind of student.


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