UNIVERISDAD AUTÓNOMA DE NUEVO LEÓNFACULTAD DE FILOSOFÍA Y LETRASLINGÜISTICA APLICADA CON ENFASIS EN DIDÁCTICA <br />MASS M...
Media<br />Television & Activities <br />Radio & Activities<br />Newspaper & Activities<br />Magazine & Activities<br />In...
Media<br />It involves television, radio, and film, newspapers and magazines. <br />It is not just journalistic communicat...
IMPORTANT DATES<br /><ul><li>C. IX: Xylographic developed in China
~1440: invention of printing of types by Johannes Gutenberg
1605: the first newspaper in Germany ‘allergedenckwürdigenFürnemmen und Historien’.
1833: RodolpheTöpffer published comic album "Histoire de M. Jabot" for six months.
1877: The phone was developed by Alexander Graham Bell and Antonio Meucci.
1896: Guglielmo Marconi received the first patent for the world on the radio.
1896: Alexander Stepanovich Popov transmitted the first telegraph message between two buildings at the University of St. P...
According to a recent survey by Mediamark Research<br />98% of Americans have a television;<br />82% of those watch "prime...
There are at least four basic types of television in the United States: broadcast, or "over-the-air" television; cable tel...
The United States has a decentralized, market-oriented television system. Unlike many other countries, the United States h...
Until the 1970s and '80s, local stations supplemented network programming with a good deal of their own produced shows. To...
The major networks<br />the National Broadcasting Company (NBC), Columbia Broadcasting System (CBS)- <br />both began in t...
CBS Broadcasting Inc. (CBS)<br />Type Broadcast radio network andtelevision network<br />Country United States<br />Availa...
NBS<br />National Broadcasting Company Incorporated<br />1926 Created by the Radio corporation of America<br />1928.- 1st....
ABC<br />American BroadcastingCompany<br />Created in 1943 from NBCBlue radio network<br />Owned by The Walt Disney Compan...
FOX<br />20th Century Fox (Twentieth Century Fox Film Corporation) 1935<br />1950 Century Fox produced syndicated TV progr...
MorningProgrAMS<br />Typically, they begin weekdays with an early-morning locally news show<br />Followed by a network mor...
Network run Soap operas dominate the early afternoon, <br />Syndicated talk shows such as The Oprah Winfrey Show appear in...
At 10 or 11 p.m., another local news program comes on, usually followed by late-night interview shows, such as Late Show w...
WEEKENDS<br />Programming aimed at children (including animated cartoons)<br />Sunday mornings include public-affairs prog...
TELEVISION IN THE UNITED KINGDOM<br />
John LogieBaird (1888 - 1946)<br />One of thepioneers of television<br />Theelectromechanicalsystemforexploration of theim...
Achieved in 1927 through a telephone cable, transmited a television signal between Glasgow and London<br />He founded at19...
The British Broadcasting Corporation (BBC)<br />Type Broadcast radio, television and online<br />Country United Kingdom<br...
BBC Television<br />On September 30, 1929 began, from his studio in Long Acre (London), its first experimental television ...
The BBC wasforcedtoabruptlyhaltthe TV serviceon 1 September 1939, shortlyaftertheoutbreak of WorldWar II. <br />Thelastpro...
Appearance of private channels and competition<br />
BBC Television remained the monopoly until 1955.<br />A new law impulsed the developing Audiovisual TV service through com...
Programming<br />Stresses in the production of news programs (2,500 hours per year), documentaries and entertainment. In i...
Programming<br />DIY programs - DIY means do it yourself. These programmes are very popular as many people love improving ...
Documentaries<br />The most-watched series of the canal is the novel EastEnders, on the air since 1985.<br />It has also s...
BBC NEWS 24<br />It is considered the entity that collects more of information among the world's media. BBC News provides ...
Regional Programming<br />To reflect the different nations within the UK, BBC One has regional windows for Scotland, Wales...
Radio in England<br />People in Britain listen to an average 15 hours and 50 minutes of radio each week.<br />The BBC has ...
Investigation Discovery, ID<br />It is a channel in the United Kingdom and the Republic of Ireland. <br />The channel is c...
ITN<br />ITN (IndependentTelevision News), istheleadingnewsprovider in the UK. <br />They are responsibleforthenewsto ITV ...
UK magazines <br />UK magazines are mainly based in London, though some groups, such as Future in Bath and DC Thomson in D...
There are more than 8,000 titles published in Britain and they can be categorized as belonging to one of these sectors: <b...
Consumer maganizes<br />Consumer magazines make up the bulk of the titles for sale in newsagents. They may be general titl...
THE BIGGEST CONSUMER MAGAZINE PUBLISHERS <br />Bauer (which took over the 2nd largest           	group, Emap, in 2008): 26...
Most UK magazines for consumers - about 90% - are sold through newsagents or supermarkets. <br />This is a much higher pro...
Thesubjectareasare listed in thistable<br />
business<br />Business magazines, which may also be called trade or B2B (business to business) magazines are for people at...
Customer magazines<br />Customer magazines, which may also be called contract or custom magazines, are produced by publish...
Staff magazines<br />Produced by a company's internal communications team or a publishing agency to inform staff about the...
Newspapersupplements<br />Newspaper supplements come free as part of a daily or Sunday paper. Most national newspaper in t...
partworks<br />Partworks, unlike mainstream magazines that aim to be published for as long as economically possible, have ...
Academicjournals<br />Academic journals aim to encourage university-level discussion of all sorts of arcane topics. Their ...
Probably the most famous academic journal is Nature. The earliest periodicals were, in fact, journals such as these.<br />
Best-sellinguk magazines<br />1. What’s On TV : Circulation 1,508,5952. TV Choice : Circulation 1,286,3853. Take a Break :...
11. Glamour : Circulation 515,86712. OK! Magazine : Circulation 493,01313. That’s Life : Circulation 487,43214. Pick Me Up...
Best-readuk magazines<br />Most magazines are read by more than one person. They may be read just within a household or co...
Among the best-read titles are:<br />Sky is read by about 6.8m people, slightly less than its circulation, suggesting many...
FHM has 2.4m readers - about 6 times its sales.<br />Take a Break has 3.2m readers - three for every copy sold. <br />
Theoldest magazines<br />Lloyd's List is a weekly trade title for people in shipping and insurance. It was founded in 1734...
The Spectator was established in 1828 and claims to be the oldest continuously-published magazine in the English language<...
US magazines<br />A magazine—like the smart, charming gazette you hold in your hands, even in this age of electronic thing...
Writers, photographers, editors, and designers bundle the slice of the world they have chosen to explore and deliver it to...
You can buy a magazine almost anywhere. Publishers will even deliver it to your door, for less than the cost of going out ...
esquire<br />Esquire is a men's magazine, published in the U.S. by the Hearst Corporation. Founded in 1932, it flourished ...
The New Yorker<br />The New Yorkeris an American magazine of reportage, commentary, criticism, essays, fiction, satire, ca...
The New Yorker debuted on February 21, 1925, It was founded by Harold Ross and his wife, Jane Grant, a New York Times repo...
Playboy<br />Is an American men's magazine, founded in Chicago in 1953 by Hugh Hefner and his associates, and funded in pa...
Playboy is one of the world's best known brands. In addition to the flagship magazine in the United States, special nation...
The New York Times Magazine<br />Isa supplement to the Sunday The New York Times newspaper. It is host to feature articles...
Since Sept. 6, 1896, The New York Times Magazine has without fanfare done what it does best: publish smart, populist stori...
MAD<br />Is an American humor magazine founded by the editor Harvey Kurtzman in 1952.<br />The magazine offers satire on a...
Mad's mascot, is typically the focal point of the magazine's cover, with his face often replacing a celebrity or character...
WIRED<br />Wired is a full-color monthly American magazine and on-line periodical, published since March 1993, that report...
From its first issues the magazine has taken special care to assess the development of internet and such has made a world ...
National Geographic<br />Is the official journal of the National Geographic Society. It published its first issue in 1888....
There are 12 monthly issues of the National Geographic per year, plus additional map supplements. On rare occasions, speci...
Cosmopolitan<br />Is an international magazine for women. It was first published in 1886 in the United States as a family ...
Also known as Cosmo, its current content includes articles on relationships and sex, health, careers, self-improvement, ce...
FORTUNE<br />Fortune is a global business magazine published by Time Inc. Founded by Henry Luce in 1930, Fortune's primary...
The magazine is especially known for its annual features ranking companies by revenue<br />
Forbes <br />Forbes magazine is published in the United States and specializes in business and finance. Founded in 1917 by...
Annually, since 1986, Forbes magazine published its list of richest people in the world (The World's Richest People) and F...
other major journals are:<br />
internet learning<br />E-learning<br />
introduction<br />Such as pens, paper and pencil, and the PC, the Internet is becoming a fixture in classrooms around the ...
World Wide Web,<br />E-learning comprises all forms of electronically supported learning and teaching<br />
TITULO<br />Texto<br />
TITULO<br />Texto<br />
MEXICO  U.K.   USA<br />
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Cultura Inglesa.

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  1. 1.
  2. 2. UNIVERISDAD AUTÓNOMA DE NUEVO LEÓNFACULTAD DE FILOSOFÍA Y LETRASLINGÜISTICA APLICADA CON ENFASIS EN DIDÁCTICA <br />MASS MEDIA<br />11 de Diciembre 2007<br />San Nicolás de los Garza, Nuevo León<br />
  3. 3. Media<br />Television & Activities <br />Radio & Activities<br />Newspaper & Activities<br />Magazine & Activities<br />Internet & Activities<br />
  4. 4. Media<br />It involves television, radio, and film, newspapers and magazines. <br />It is not just journalistic communication. <br />The mass media is a focal point of social control and the source of popular culture. <br />The main purpose was to get people informed.<br />Entertainment is a big bussiness.<br />Effect how we dress, what we buy, and how our society functions, moral, culture …<br />
  5. 5. IMPORTANT DATES<br /><ul><li>C. IX: Xylographic developed in China
  6. 6. ~1440: invention of printing of types by Johannes Gutenberg
  7. 7. 1605: the first newspaper in Germany ‘allergedenckwürdigenFürnemmen und Historien’.
  8. 8. 1833: RodolpheTöpffer published comic album "Histoire de M. Jabot" for six months.
  9. 9. 1877: The phone was developed by Alexander Graham Bell and Antonio Meucci.
  10. 10. 1896: Guglielmo Marconi received the first patent for the world on the radio.
  11. 11. 1896: Alexander Stepanovich Popov transmitted the first telegraph message between two buildings at the University of St. Petersburg located at a distance of 2m.</li></li></ul><li>US communications media<br />1690.- First American newspaper in Massachusetts.<br />Then magazines appearing in several major American cities.<br />Commercial radio at the beginning of the 20th century.<br />Television, entered the scene shortly after World War II.<br />The Media is one of the most important factor in the economic role because is one of America's largest business groups that provide jobs for hundreds of thousands of technicians, writers, artists, performers and intellectuals and shaping attitudes and beliefs.<br />
  12. 12. According to a recent survey by Mediamark Research<br />98% of Americans have a television;<br />82% of those watch "prime time“<br />71% cable programming. <br />84% listen to radio regularly. <br />79% are newspaper readers. <br />45% has access to the Internet.<br />
  13. 13.
  14. 14. There are at least four basic types of television in the United States: broadcast, or "over-the-air" television; cable television; satellite television; and IPTV (TV over Internet). Over the air TV is usually (but not always) freely available to anyone with a receiver while cable, satellite and Internet TV generally require subscriptions.<br />
  15. 15. The United States has a decentralized, market-oriented television system. Unlike many other countries, the United States has no national broadcast programming service. Instead, local media markets have their own television stations, which may be affiliated or owned and operated by a TV network.<br />
  16. 16. Until the 1970s and '80s, local stations supplemented network programming with a good deal of their own produced shows. Today, however, many stations produce only local news shows. They fill the rest of their schedule with syndicated shows, or material produced independently and sold to individual stations in each local market<br />
  17. 17.
  18. 18. The major networks<br />the National Broadcasting Company (NBC), Columbia Broadcasting System (CBS)- <br />both began in the 1920s as radio networks<br />the American Broadcasting Company (ABC), which began its life as a radio network spun off from NBC in 1943.<br />Fox, MyNetwork TV, ION, PBS (educational), Univision, Daystar(religious).<br />
  19. 19. CBS Broadcasting Inc. (CBS)<br />Type Broadcast radio network andtelevision network<br />Country United States<br />Availability    United States; also available in  Canada,  Mexico, and the Caribbean<br />Slogan We Are CBS<br />Owner CBS Corporation<br />Key people Leslie Moonves, Chairman of CBS<br />Launch date September 18, 1927(radio); 1939 (television)<br />Past names United Independent Broadcasters (1927)Columbia Phonographic Broadcasting System (1927–1928)Columbia Broadcasting System (1928–1974 in official usage)<br />Programs CSI, NCIS, Bing bang theory, Amazing Race, Criminal minds<br />
  20. 20. NBS<br />National Broadcasting Company Incorporated<br />1926 Created by the Radio corporation of America<br />1928.- 1st. Permanent coast to coast radio network in the US.<br />Law and Order: SVU, Friends, Heroes, The Office<br />
  21. 21. ABC<br />American BroadcastingCompany<br />Created in 1943 from NBCBlue radio network<br />Owned by The Walt Disney Company<br />2004. New president Stephen McPherson<br />2004, Desperate Housewives, and Lost. <br />2005, Grey's Anatomy<br />2006, Ugly Betty (soup opera)<br />
  22. 22. FOX<br />20th Century Fox (Twentieth Century Fox Film Corporation) 1935<br />1950 Century Fox produced syndicated TV programs<br />Launched on October 9, 1986<br />2007–08 season, Fox was the most popular network<br />Bones, Glee, American Idol<br />
  23. 23. MorningProgrAMS<br />Typically, they begin weekdays with an early-morning locally news show<br />Followed by a network morning show, such as NBC's Today, which mixes news, weather, interviews and music. <br />Syndicated programming, especially talk shows, fill the late morning.<br />Local news at middle day (Eastern Time). <br />
  24. 24.
  25. 25. Network run Soap operas dominate the early afternoon, <br />Syndicated talk shows such as The Oprah Winfrey Show appear in the late afternoon.<br />Family-orientedcomedy programs in the early prime time, replaced by reality television like Dancing with the Stars.<br />Later in the evening, dramas like CSI: Crime Scene Investigation, House, M.D., and Grey's Anatomy air.<br />
  26. 26.
  27. 27. At 10 or 11 p.m., another local news program comes on, usually followed by late-night interview shows, such as Late Show with David Letterman or The Tonight Show. Rather than sign off for the early hours of the morning (as was standard practice until the early 1970s in larger markets and until the mid 1980's in smaller ones),<br />
  28. 28.
  29. 29. WEEKENDS<br />Programming aimed at children (including animated cartoons)<br />Sunday mornings include public-affairs programs.<br />This helps fulfill stations' legal obligations to provide public-service programming.<br />Sports and infomercials can be found on weekend afternoons<br />Followed again by the same type of prime-time shows aired during the week<br />
  30. 30. TELEVISION IN THE UNITED KINGDOM<br />
  31. 31.
  32. 32. John LogieBaird (1888 - 1946)<br />One of thepioneers of television<br />Theelectromechanicalsystemforexploration of theimage (or electro-TV) basedontheNipkow disk.<br />In 1926, on 26 January in London madethefirstpublicdemonstration of hissystembefore a group of scientists:<br />A doll, Theoldpuppet Bill, becamethefirsttoappearon a televisionscreen.<br />Theimagehad a resolution of only 25 lines and wastiny, butthefacewasperfectlyrecognizable.<br />
  33. 33. Achieved in 1927 through a telephone cable, transmited a television signal between Glasgow and London<br />He founded at1927, the Baird Television Development Company, Ltd, <br />In 1929, the mechanical scanning system of 240 lines was adopted experimentally by the British Broadcasting Corporation (BBC). <br />He system was substituted with the picture tube, sold by Marconi<br />
  34. 34. The British Broadcasting Corporation (BBC)<br />Type Broadcast radio, television and online<br />Country United Kingdom<br />Availability   NationalInternational<br />Founder John Reith<br />Slogan "This is what we do"(has been used in various current promotional idents)<br />Motto "Nation Shall Speak Peace Unto Nation“<br />Key people Sir Michael Lyons, Chairman, BBC Trust Mark Thompson, Director-General (Chairman of the Executive Board).<br />Launch date 1922 (radio)1927 (incorporation) 1932 (television)<br />Past names British Broadcasting Company Ltd. (1922-1927)<br />Website www.bbc.co.uk<br />
  35. 35. BBC Television<br />On September 30, 1929 began, from his studio in Long Acre (London), its first experimental television transmissions.<br />The simultaneous transmission of sound and image began March 30, 1930 through a new transmitter, and gradually began to develop emission testing continued.<br />August 22, 1932, established a new study and new infrastructure such as the electronic transmission system.<br /> The BBC began regular broadcasts officially October 1, 1936.<br />
  36. 36. The BBC wasforcedtoabruptlyhaltthe TV serviceon 1 September 1939, shortlyaftertheoutbreak of WorldWar II. <br />Thelastprogramairedwasananimated film of Mickey Mouse.<br />OnJune 7, 1946, theappearance of one of thepresenters of thechainduringthe '30s, JasmineBligh.<br />TheCorporationincreasingcoverageto Birmingham in 1949 withtheopening of a transmitter.<br />Regular newsservicesrestarted, July 5, 1954, with BBC News.<br />Transmission of livebroadcastssuch as thecoronation of Elizabeth II of Britain, one of thehighestcoverage in thehistory of the canal.<br />
  37. 37. Appearance of private channels and competition<br />
  38. 38. BBC Television remained the monopoly until 1955.<br />A new law impulsed the developing Audiovisual TV service through competition.<br />This forced the BBC to change its strategy, identity and priorities, forcing them to compete to avoid hearing loss. <br />Thus began implementing popular programming series, game shows and productions.<br />
  39. 39. Programming<br />Stresses in the production of news programs (2,500 hours per year), documentaries and entertainment. In its news programs including BBC Breakfast BBC News, the news at 13:00, 18:00 and 22:00 (the most watched news in the UK), as well as relaying meteorological and political programs or special events last minute.<br />
  40. 40. Programming<br />DIY programs - DIY means do it yourself. These programmes are very popular as many people love improving their homes and decorating. <br />Drama and sitcomsDrama and situational comedies are very popular and are the favorite kind of programs in England.<br />Soaps <br /> A series of television or radio programmes about the lives and problems of a particular group of characters. They run over a long period and are broadcast several times every week.<br />Reality programs <br /> Involve filming  normal people in their every-day jobs or putting several people in a specially built house where they can be filmed 24 hours-a-day and giving them challenges to do. <br />
  41. 41. Documentaries<br />The most-watched series of the canal is the novel EastEnders, on the air since 1985.<br />It has also sold internationally as other series Life on Mars, Monty Python's Flying Circus, Little Britain and Doctor Who among others.<br />Also highlights sports broadcasts of BBC Sport and the CBBC children's programming<br />
  42. 42.
  43. 43. BBC NEWS 24<br />It is considered the entity that collects more of information among the world's media. BBC News provides news on entertainment, sports, business, science, technology and health of both England and the world.<br />
  44. 44. Regional Programming<br />To reflect the different nations within the UK, BBC One has regional windows for Scotland, Wales and Northern Ireland.<br />Until the advent in 2002 of the digital terrestrial television, which allows reception of regional programming at various points, the BBC aired a report generated named UK Today that included the news about all the different regional centers.<br />
  45. 45. Radio in England<br />People in Britain listen to an average 15 hours and 50 minutes of radio each week.<br />The BBC has five national radio networks: music, news, current affairs, drama, education, sport, ….<br />There are also 39 BBC local radio stations, and<br />national radio services in Scotland, Wales and Northern Ireland. <br />
  46. 46. Investigation Discovery, ID<br />It is a channel in the United Kingdom and the Republic of Ireland. <br />The channel is characterized by transmitting programs on crime, including programs on "missing persons and murder investigations, and historical unresolved cases, as well as documentaries on the forensic investigation.<br />
  47. 47. ITN<br />ITN (IndependentTelevision News), istheleadingnewsprovider in the UK. <br />They are responsibleforthenewsto ITV News, ITV London, Channel 4 News, More4 News, amongothers, in additiontodistributingnewsaroundtheworld.<br />Produces a total of ten broadcastslivedailytelevisionnews.<br />
  48. 48.
  49. 49. UK magazines <br />UK magazines are mainly based in London, though some groups, such as Future in Bath and DC Thomson in Dundee, are based in other cities.<br />
  50. 50. There are more than 8,000 titles published in Britain and they can be categorized as belonging to one of these sectors: <br />Consumer<br />Busines<br />Customerpublishing<br />Staff magazines<br />Newspapersupplements<br />Partworks<br />Academicjournals<br />
  51. 51. Consumer maganizes<br />Consumer magazines make up the bulk of the titles for sale in newsagents. They may be general titles that aim to entertain and inform (such as Loaded, Elle, Radio Times) or consumer specialist titles aimed at a specific interest or hobby (Car, Total Film). <br />
  52. 52. THE BIGGEST CONSUMER MAGAZINE PUBLISHERS <br />Bauer (which took over the 2nd largest group, Emap, in 2008): 26%<br />IPC (Time Warner): 20%<br />BBC Magazines (BBC): 8%<br />National Magazines (Hearst): 7% <br />
  53. 53. Most UK magazines for consumers - about 90% - are sold through newsagents or supermarkets. <br />This is a much higher proportion than in the US and continental European countries, where subscriptions are more popular.<br />
  54. 54. Thesubjectareasare listed in thistable<br />
  55. 55. business<br />Business magazines, which may also be called trade or B2B (business to business) magazines are for people at work. There are about 5,100 of such titles in the UK.<br />
  56. 56.
  57. 57. Customer magazines<br />Customer magazines, which may also be called contract or custom magazines, are produced by publishing agencies for companies to give to their customers as a form of marketing. This sector has expanded greatly since the mid-1980s.<br />
  58. 58.
  59. 59. Staff magazines<br />Produced by a company's internal communications team or a publishing agency to inform staff about their company <br />
  60. 60. Newspapersupplements<br />Newspaper supplements come free as part of a daily or Sunday paper. Most national newspaper in the UK actually publish more than one magazine each week<br />
  61. 61. partworks<br />Partworks, unlike mainstream magazines that aim to be published for as long as economically possible, have a set number of issues. They often build up into an 'encyclopedia' on a specific topic in, say, 25 parts.<br />
  62. 62. Academicjournals<br />Academic journals aim to encourage university-level discussion of all sorts of arcane topics. Their identifying feature is that their subject matter is controlled by an academic board. Authors are not paid; rather, they gain academic credibility.<br />
  63. 63. Probably the most famous academic journal is Nature. The earliest periodicals were, in fact, journals such as these.<br />
  64. 64. Best-sellinguk magazines<br />1. What’s On TV : Circulation 1,508,5952. TV Choice : Circulation 1,286,3853. Take a Break : Circulation 1,073,1454. Radio Times : Circulation 1,055,6675. Reader’s Digest: Circulation 681,1436. Closer : Circulation 583,5247. Heat : Circulation 568,8188. Chat : Circulation 543,9509. Saga Magazine : Circulation 542,86010. Now : Circulation 528.027<br />
  65. 65. 11. Glamour : Circulation 515,86712. OK! Magazine : Circulation 493,01313. That’s Life : Circulation 487,43214. Pick Me Up : Circulation 437,18515. New! : Circulation 428,13316. Good Housekeeping : Circulation 422,905417. Woman : Circulation 405,95618. Yours : Circulation 397,48319. Love It!: Circulation 393,13120. FHM : Circulation 386,062<br />
  66. 66. Best-readuk magazines<br />Most magazines are read by more than one person. They may be read just within a household or company, or passed on to friends, or end up in a doctor's waiting room or hairdresser's.<br />
  67. 67. Among the best-read titles are:<br />Sky is read by about 6.8m people, slightly less than its circulation, suggesting many of them are never taken out of their wrappers.<br />What's on TV is read by about 3.8m people, so has two readers for every copy sold.<br />
  68. 68. FHM has 2.4m readers - about 6 times its sales.<br />Take a Break has 3.2m readers - three for every copy sold. <br />
  69. 69. Theoldest magazines<br />Lloyd's List is a weekly trade title for people in shipping and insurance. It was founded in 1734 and is one of the world's oldest magazines.<br />
  70. 70. The Spectator was established in 1828 and claims to be the oldest continuously-published magazine in the English language<br />
  71. 71. US magazines<br />A magazine—like the smart, charming gazette you hold in your hands, even in this age of electronic things, everything everywhere, is a marvelous invention. In America, Ben Franklin is credited with conceiving of the first such publication, in 1741. (It was called The General Magazine, and it began a trend that exists to this day).<br />
  72. 72. Writers, photographers, editors, and designers bundle the slice of the world they have chosen to explore and deliver it to you in a singularly affordable, transportable, lendable, replaceable, disposable, recyclable package. <br />
  73. 73. You can buy a magazine almost anywhere. Publishers will even deliver it to your door, for less than the cost of going out into the hurried street to find and purchase one.<br />
  74. 74. esquire<br />Esquire is a men's magazine, published in the U.S. by the Hearst Corporation. Founded in 1932, it flourished during the Great Depression under the guidance of founder and editor Arnold Gingrich.<br />
  75. 75.
  76. 76. The New Yorker<br />The New Yorkeris an American magazine of reportage, commentary, criticism, essays, fiction, satire, cartoons, and poetry published by Condé Nast Publications. Starting as a weekly in the mid-1920s, the magazine is now published forty-seven times per year, with five of these issues covering two-week spans.<br />
  77. 77. The New Yorker debuted on February 21, 1925, It was founded by Harold Ross and his wife, Jane Grant, a New York Times reporter. Ross wanted to create a sophisticated humor magazine<br />
  78. 78. Playboy<br />Is an American men's magazine, founded in Chicago in 1953 by Hugh Hefner and his associates, and funded in part by a $1,000 loan from Hefner's mother. The magazine has grown into Playboy Enterprises, Inc., with a presence in nearly every medium. <br />
  79. 79. Playboy is one of the world's best known brands. In addition to the flagship magazine in the United States, special nation-specific versions of Playboy are published worldwide.<br />
  80. 80. The New York Times Magazine<br />Isa supplement to the Sunday The New York Times newspaper. It is host to feature articles longer than those typically included in the newspaper, and attracts many notable contributors. The magazine is also noted for its photography, especially relating to fashion and style.<br />
  81. 81. Since Sept. 6, 1896, The New York Times Magazine has without fanfare done what it does best: publish smart, populist stories that no one else will touch. Never sold on newsstands<br />
  82. 82. MAD<br />Is an American humor magazine founded by the editor Harvey Kurtzman in 1952.<br />The magazine offers satire on all aspects of life and popular culture, politics, entertainment, and public figures. Its format is divided into a number of recurring segments such as TV and movie parodies, as well as freeform articles.<br />
  83. 83. Mad's mascot, is typically the focal point of the magazine's cover, with his face often replacing a celebrity or character that is lampooned within the issue<br />
  84. 84.
  85. 85. WIRED<br />Wired is a full-color monthly American magazine and on-line periodical, published since March 1993, that reports on how technology affects culture, the economy, and politics. Owned by Condé Nast Publications, it is published in San Francisco, California.<br />
  86. 86. From its first issues the magazine has taken special care to assess the development of internet and such has made a world map where explicitly stated at the countries connected (wired) to the Internet or offline (unwired).<br />
  87. 87. National Geographic<br />Is the official journal of the National Geographic Society. It published its first issue in 1888.It is immediately identifiable by the characteristic yellow frame that surrounds its front cover.<br />
  88. 88. There are 12 monthly issues of the National Geographic per year, plus additional map supplements. On rare occasions, special editions are also issued. It contains articles about geography, popular science, history, culture, current events, and photography<br />
  89. 89. Cosmopolitan<br />Is an international magazine for women. It was first published in 1886 in the United States as a family magazine, was later transformed into a literary magazine and eventually became a women's magazine in the late 1960s. <br />
  90. 90. Also known as Cosmo, its current content includes articles on relationships and sex, health, careers, self-improvement, celebrities, as well as fashion and beauty. Cosmopolitan has 58 international editions, is printed in 34 languages and is distributed in more than 100 countries.<br />
  91. 91. FORTUNE<br />Fortune is a global business magazine published by Time Inc. Founded by Henry Luce in 1930, Fortune's primary competitors in the national business magazine category are Forbes, which is also published bi-weekly, and BusinessWeek. <br />
  92. 92. The magazine is especially known for its annual features ranking companies by revenue<br />
  93. 93. Forbes <br />Forbes magazine is published in the United States and specializes in business and finance. Founded in 1917 by B. C. Forbes. Each year it publishes lists of great interest to the business through.Its headquarters is on Fifth Avenue in New York.<br />
  94. 94. Annually, since 1986, Forbes magazine published its list of richest people in the world (The World's Richest People) and Forbes 20 under 25: young, rich & famous <br />
  95. 95. other major journals are:<br />
  96. 96.
  97. 97. internet learning<br />E-learning<br />
  98. 98. introduction<br />Such as pens, paper and pencil, and the PC, the Internet is becoming a fixture in classrooms around the world.<br />
  99. 99. World Wide Web,<br />E-learning comprises all forms of electronically supported learning and teaching<br />
  100. 100. TITULO<br />Texto<br />
  101. 101. TITULO<br />Texto<br />
  102. 102. MEXICO U.K. USA<br />
  103. 103.
  104. 104. GMAIL FOR USING OUR CLASS<br />USERNAME:<br />culturaingles7@gmail.com<br />PASSWORD:<br />claseden1<br />

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