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New Media Spring 2008 -- Intro
New Media Spring 2008 -- Intro
New Media Spring 2008 -- Intro
New Media Spring 2008 -- Intro
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New Media Spring 2008 -- Intro

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PP Notes for Dr. Strangelove's New Media Course, Summer 2008

PP Notes for Dr. Strangelove's New Media Course, Summer 2008

Published in: Technology, Business
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  • 1. New Media CMN 2170 – Summer 2008 Dr. Strangelove
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  • 14. Why is this important? <ul><li>The holocaust of capitalism </li></ul><ul><li>The situation is disputed </li></ul><ul><li>Unequal power to define the situation </li></ul>
  • 15. What is Culture? <ul><li>Patterns of meaning that organize patterns thought and action </li></ul><ul><li>The ‘code’ to social order </li></ul>
  • 16. Definitional Control
  • 17. War over the meaning of things and events.
  • 18. Definitional Control <ul><li>Gained through control of media </li></ul><ul><li>Subverted through uncontrolled speech </li></ul>
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  • 20. Two Types of Production <ul><li>Things and Meaning </li></ul><ul><li>Capitalism depends on definition of consumption as good and as the path to happiness </li></ul>
  • 21. Social Trends in Media Culture <ul><li>Increased interaction with corporate media </li></ul><ul><li>Increased interaction with amateur culture </li></ul>
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  • 24. Social Trends in Media Culture <ul><li>Increased surveillance and information gathering </li></ul><ul><li>Increased programming of consumption </li></ul><ul><li>Hyper-consumption </li></ul>
  • 25. Social Trends in Media Culture <ul><li>Increased legal control over intellectual property </li></ul><ul><li>Decreased actual control over intellectual property </li></ul>
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  • 89. Hacking Culture: the public redefinition of private meanings
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  • 91. In capitalist societies the individual has no autonomous will or desire but rather is an integral part of the production system itself.
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  • 96. News item from 2001
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  • 104. 90 percent of children between the ages of 5 and 17 now use computers. (US 2002)
  • 105. One of the most widespread corporate strategies is containment of the consumer – to own their eyeballs. This is what is ultimately meant by ‘convergence’.                                              
  • 106. The marketplace monopolizes the representation of reality.
  • 107. New Media systems play a central role in creating normalities.
  • 108. Media systems standardize belief and behavior.
  • 109. Media systems are political in nature. They are systems of mass persuasion.
  • 110. Media systems exercise influence over the possible forms of human behaviour.
  • 111. Media systems play a role in establishing and reproducing normal behaviour.
  • 112. Media systems help define what a desirable social order should look like.
  • 113. Dr. Josef Goebbels, Reich Propaganda Minister
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  • 115. Cultural products, such as media texts, provide insight into the exercise of power over the nature of human nature.
  • 116. As noted in 1934 by Ruth Benedict, we are witnessing a “standardization of custom and belief over a couple of continents,” Ruth Benedict. “Anthropology of the Abnormal,” in An Anthropologist at Work: Writings of Ruth Benedict . Margaret Mead (ed). Houghton Mifflin, 1959. 262.
  • 117. “ The majority of mankind quite readily take any shape that is presented to them.” Ruth Benedict.
  • 118. All behavior is influenced and shaped by cultural patterning.
  • 119. What Role Does Reason Play? <ul><li>“ People are little constrained by logic.” </li></ul><ul><li>Ann Swidler. </li></ul><ul><li>Talk of Love: Why Culture Matters. </li></ul><ul><li>University of Chicago Press, 2001. 189. </li></ul>
  • 120. Each society has “its own social process of creating new normalities within its next generation.” Ruth Benedict Media systems, privately-owned, for-profit consumer programming systems, are one of the primary tools for shaping new normalities within contemporary society.
  • 121. Human nature is “far more variable than experience in any one culture would suggest.” Ruth Benedict
  • 122. “ Because of the closeness of popular media texts to their social conditions, they provide privileged access to the social realities of their era and can thus be read to gain insight into what is actually going on in a particular society at a given moment.” Douglas Kellner, Media Culture . Routledge, 1995. Page 108.
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