Culture 2

1,144 views

Published on

0 Comments
0 Likes
Statistics
Notes
  • Be the first to comment

  • Be the first to like this

No Downloads
Views
Total views
1,144
On SlideShare
0
From Embeds
0
Number of Embeds
3
Actions
Shares
0
Downloads
7
Comments
0
Likes
0
Embeds 0
No embeds

No notes for slide

Culture 2

  1. 1. Culture 2
  2. 2. How are hearths of popular culture traits established?• Typically begins with an idea/good and contagious diffusion.• Companies can create/manufacture popular culture. (ie. MTV)• Individuals can create/manufacture popular culture. (ie. Tony Hawk)-video games involving extreme sports popularized skateboarding and other sports.
  3. 3. The hearth of Phish concerts is in the northeastern UnitedStates, near where the band began in Vermont.
  4. 4. With Distance Decay, thelikelihood of diffusiondecreases as time and distancefrom the hearth increases.With Time-SpaceCompression, the likelihood ofdiffusion depends upon theconnectedness among places.Which applies more to popularculture?
  5. 5. Why are popular culturetraits usually diffusedhierarchically?How is fashion in popularculture an example ofhierarchical diffusion?
  6. 6. • Reterritorialization of popular culture occurs when an aspect of popular culture is modified to adapt locally-e.g. Japanese baseball, European Hip Hop-MC Solaar-France, Die Fantastischen Vier-Germany, Jovanatti-Italy.
  7. 7. • Syncretism-a fusion of old and new to create a new cultural trait-this concept is similar to reterritorialization.• The examples below are foreign foods that have been modified to fit American tastes.
  8. 8. • The influence of Europe, the US and Japan in global popular culture makes many people feel threatened.• France’s govt. subsidizes the French film industry and sets limits on foreign music on the radio
  9. 9. Cultural Landscape• The imprint of people on the land-how humans use, alter and manipulate the landscape to express their identity.• Examples; – Architecture of buildings – Methods of tilling the soil – Means of transportation – Clothing and adornment – Sights, sounds and smells of a place
  10. 10. Cultural Landscape The visible human imprint on the landscape.How have people changed thelandscape?- What buildings, statues, andso forth have they erected?- How do landscapes reflect thevalues of a culture?
  11. 11. The cultural landscape is fashioned from a natural landscape by a cultural group. Culture is the agent, the natural area the medium, the cultural landscape is the result. Under the influence of a given culture, itself changing through time, the landscape undergoes development, passing through phases, and probably reaching ultimately the end of its cycle of development. With the introduction of a different-that-is alien culture, a rejuvenation of the cultural landscape sets in, or a new landscape is superimposed on remnants of an older one. Carl Sauer, 1925
  12. 12. Convergence of Cultural Landscapes:• The widespread distribution of businesses and products creates distinctive landscape stamps around the world.• What are some other examples of businesses that can be found around the world?
  13. 13. Convergence of Cultural Landscapes:• Diffusion of architectural forms and planning ideas around the world.
  14. 14. Convergence of Cultural Landscapes: • Borrowing of idealized landscape images blursplace distinctiveness.-right Las Vegas, Nevada-below Toronto, Canada
  15. 15. Placelessness: the loss of uniqueness in a cultural landscape – one place looks like the next.
  16. 16. House Types• Kniffen’s traditionalAmerican house types: New England Mid-Atlantic Southern Tidewater
  17. 17. • The New England “Large” house is a modern adaptation of a Yankee folk house that added a wing as the style migrated westward. It is a 2 ½ story house built around a central chimney.
  18. 18. • The Georgian Style (1700-1800) used Renaissance inspired classical symmetry. Typically it was 2 rooms deep and 2 rooms high with end chimneys and pilasters around the door.
  19. 19. • The “Cape Cod” style dwelling from New England features a steep roof with side gables and a symmetrical layout with the door in the center.
  20. 20. • The Victorian or Queen Anne style of architecture was dominant in the United States from 1880 to 1900.
  21. 21. • The Tudor Revival (1910-1940) became popular in suburban areas in the 1920s. The style is loosely based on Medieval construction.
  22. 22. • The “bungalow” (1900-1920) was supposedly a modified version of an Indian rural vernacular form. The bungalow typically has a low-pitched roof with wide overhang eaves.
  23. 23. • This narrow home fits easily on small city lots. In the Midwest this version of the “bungalow” is known as the “Chicago bungalow” style.
  24. 24. • Commonly built in the 1950s and 1960s, this style of home is an good example of maladaptive diffusion since it was intended for the year round living of southern California.
  25. 25. • This “California Ranch” with all rooms on one level takes up a larger lot and has encouraged urban sprawl.
  26. 26. THE END

×