A Journalism Reader
A Journalism Reader is a comprehensive collection of essential writings on journalism history and practice from the eighteenth century to the present day. It brings together the work of journalists, philosophers, historians, newspaper owners, cultural theorists and specialists in public policy and industrial relations to provide a variety of perspectives on the history, status and craft of journalism.
The Journalism Reader is arranged chronologically with an editor's introduction to each section which details the main themes of each chapter. The contributors explore key themes in the history of journalism: crime, gender, class, regulation, ownership and industrial relations.
The Journalism Reader provides an innovative combination of previously published work and influential new thinking. It is an indispensable aid to the study of journalism and media history.
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J S Mill
Cynthia Carter and Andrew Thompson
W T Stead
Bob Franklin and David Murphy
British Journalism Review
Други издания - Преглед на всички
advertising affairs argued Britain British Journalism Review British press broadcasting Cabinet cent changes Chapter circulation column columnists commercial Conservative Council coverage critical Cudlipp culture Curran Daily Express Daily Mail Daily Mirror debate decline derecognition developments Eddie Shah editor EMAP established fact Fleet Street free newspapers Guardian H.C. Debs Habermas important Independent India industry inquiry interest investigative investigatory journalism issues jour journalists London Lord Lynda Lee-Potter Maxwell ment Michael Foot monopoly Morrison Murdoch nalists national newspapers Office opinion organisation ownership paper period political popular press freedom Prime Minister professional programme proprietors public sphere published pundits radio readers reform reporting responsibility Reuters role Routledge Royal Commission Rupert Murdoch sacked social society Stead stories Sunday tabloid Telegraph television tion Tory UKPG violence Western Mail Wickham Steed women writing