Radio Modernism: Literature, Ethics, and the BBC, 1922-1938
Ashgate, 2006 - 158 من الصفحات
Radio Modernism marries the fields of radio studies and modernist cultural historiography to the recent 'ethical turn' in literary and cultural studies to examine how representative British writers negotiated the moral imperative for public service broadcasting that was crafted, embraced, and implemented by the BBC's founders and early administrators. Weaving together the institutional history of the BBC and developments in ethical philosophy as mediated and forged by writers such as T. S. Eliot, H. G. Wells, E. M. Forster, and Virginia Woolf, Todd Avery shows how these and other prominent authors' involvement with radio helped to shape the ethical contours of literary modernism. In so doing, Avery demonstrates the central role radio played in the early dissemination of modernist art and literature, and also challenges the conventional assertion that modernists were generally elitist and anti-democratic. Intended for readers interested in the fields of media and cultural studies and modernist historiography, this book is remarkable in recapturing for a twenty-first-century audience the interest, fascination, excitement, and often consternation that British radio induced in its literary listeners following its inception in 1922.
ما يقوله الناس - كتابة مراجعة
لم نعثر على أي مراجعات في الأماكن المعتادة.
Arnold over Britain? John Reith and Broadcasting Morality
The Bloomsbury Group and the Aestheticist
H G Wells and a Huxleyan Ethics
4 من الأقسام الأخرى غير ظاهرة
طبعات أخرى - عرض جميع المقتطفات
aesthetic appears audience BBC's become beginning belief Bloomsbury Britain British broadcasting called celebrates Christian communications concern continues conventional conversation course critical cultural decade delivered desire early economic effort Eliot essay ethical example existence experience explains expression fact final Forster fundamental Group hope human Huxley ideals ideas ideological important individual influence institution intellectual interest involvement John Keynes late later listeners literary literature lives MacCarthy mass mass communications means medium mode modern modernist moral nature Nicolson offered organization perhaps political popular position possible production published question radio readers reading Reith Reithian relation religious represented respect responsibility sense social specific spirit standards studies talks theory thinking thought tradition turn twentieth century understanding Victorian views Virginia Woolf voice Wells's whole Woolf writes