Institutions and the challenges of refugee governance
: What We
Know, Don’t Know and Need to Know. Centre on Migration, Policy and Society
Working Paper Series. Oxford: University of Oxford.
d’Haenens, L. and de Lange, M. (2001). ‘Framing of Asylum Seekers in Dutch
Regional Newspapers’, Media, Culture and Society 23(6), pp. 847–860.
Dagens Nyheter (2015a). Facket har också ansvar (The Labour Unions also have a
Responsibility), Dagens Nyheter, 12 October, p. 4.
Dagens Nyheter (2015b). Gränser handlar om annat än nationstillhörighet (Borders
Are About Something Other Than National Belonging), Dagens Nyheter, 11
politics and notes that we need to think more deeply about
the models of ‘reflexivity’ that lead to activism. 56 While she sees promise in tools
offered by cultural studies, she also recognises the need to move into
‘wider’ and more ‘messy’ terrain to explore how ‘alternative economies
elicit affectual investments (or not)’. 57 Thus, to understand how and when mediacultures support a global humanitarianism for distant children
Contemporary ‘British’ cinema and the nation’s monarchs
Andrzej Olechnowicz, ‘Historians and the modern
British monarchy’, in Olechnowicz (ed.), The Monarchy and the
British Nation , pp. 25–7; and David Chaney, ‘A symbolic mirror
of ourselves: civic ritual in mass society’, Media, Culture and
Society 5 ( 1983 ).
See Olechnowicz, ‘Historians and the modern
Networks’, p. 210; S . Orgad , Media Representation and the Global
Imagination ( Cambridge and Malden,
MA : Polity Press , 2012 ), p. 157 ;
L . van Zoonen , ‘ From Identity to Identification: Fixating the Fragmented
Self ’, Media, Culture &
Society , 35 : 1 ( 2013 ), pp.
44 – 51 .
Journalism practice, risk and humanitarian communication
Jairo Lugo-Ocando and Gabriel Andrade
Human Nature ( Bonn : Social Brain Press , 2011 ).
For the former, see B. Höijer , ‘ The Discourse of
Global Compassion: The Audience and Media Reporting of Human
Suffering ’, Media, Culture and
Society , 26 : 4 ( 2004 ), pp.
513 – 31 ;
J. Petley , ‘ War
Reading practices and participation in digital and medieval media
medieval and mediaculture can engage with connections between
historically distant moments and works. As Eileen Joy and Myra
Seaman say of studies that read the past through the present, such
approaches ‘reveal mentalities and social customs that persist over
long durations of time, as well as certain sensual particularities
unique to their respective times of production and reception’.15
The digital and the medieval may here be separated by more than
five hundred years, but the uniqueness of one period can help identify and extend our understanding of the uniqueness of
wage-earners in Interwar
Britain (London: Woburn Press, 1995).
33 Jonathan Rose, The intellectual life of the British working classes (Yale: Yale
University Press, 2001).
34 McKibbin, Classes and cultures, p. 371.
35 Pierre Bourdieu, ‘The aristocracy of culture’, Media, culture and society, 2:3 (1980),
36 McKibbin, Classes and cultures, p. 371.
37 Sidney Galtrey, Memoirs of a racing journalist (London: Hutchinson, 1934), p. 10.
Geoffrey Chaucer’s Troilus and Criseyde and John Lydgate’s Troy Book
, Lydgate also seeks to ensure the
integrity of his text and its reputation along with his own, but he
instead turns to his broad community of non-professional readers.
Situating Chaucer, Lydgate, and Norton within the discourse
of open and closed access asserts connection between the preand post-print mediacultures. The analogues between medieval
emendation invitations and modern editorial practices provide an
alternative way to consider associational, rather than chronological,
narratives of book history.
Participatory reading in late-medieval England
allegiance of Australian Freemasonry to the sovereign. With its
rewriting of its vassal as a radical egalitarian, The King’s
Speech demonstrates how mediaculture participates in a society’s
shifting self-image. For contemporary Australian spectators, Rush’s
Logue personifies the indecisiveness of their republican dream.
Israeli security experience as an international brand
‘Communicating the Terrorist Risk: Harnessing a Culture of
Fear?’, Crime, Media, Culture 2(2): 123–42.
Neocleous, M., 2007.
‘Security, Commodity, Fetishism’, Critique 35(3):
Ochs, J., 2011. Security and
Suspicion: An Ethnography of Everyday Life in Israel , Philadelphia,
PA: University of Pennsylvania Press.
Pine, B. J. and J. H. Gilmore