Reorienting Global Communication
Indian and Chinese Media Beyond Borders
An eclectic examination of the global nature of Indian and Chinese media
Emphasizing the global nature of Indian and Chinese film, television, and digital media, Reorienting Global Communication: Indian and Chinese Media Beyond Borders provides a diverse mix of alternative perspectives that collectively shift the discussion of media globalization away from Hollywood and New York.
Linked by a shared history of colonialism, state socialism, large diasporas, and recent market liberalization, India and China are poised to become twenty-first-century world powers. While both enjoy a rich ensemble of religious iconography, legends, and folk traditions, Indian and Chinese producers and consumers are today challenged to find modes of expression that are culturally authentic and commercially viable in an increasingly globalized media environment.
Essays cover topics such as the influence of transnational Indian families on the narrative elements of Bollywood productions, the rise of made-in-China blockbusters, the development of pan-Asian cinema, and migrants' use of the Internet to maintain connections with their homelands.
Contributors are Michael Curtin, Chua Beng Huat, Shanti Kumar, Chin-Chuan Lee, Madhavi Mallapragada, Divya C. McMillin, Sreya Mitra, Sujata Moorti, Zhongdang Pan, Aswin Punathambekar, Jack Linchuan Qiu, Hemant Shah, Lakshmi Srinivas, Emilie Yueh-yu Yeh, and Yuezhi Zhao.
"Reorienting Global Communication meets an urgent need in the fields of media globalization and international cultural studies by providing an in-depth examination of the Indian and Chinese media industries and the changing concepts of 'nation' and 'home' in an increasingly globalized world."--Shujen Wang, author of Framing Piracy: Globalization and Film Distribution in Greater China
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The Spectacular Rise of a Black Power Icon
A Manifesto for Digital Abolition
Jack Linchuan Qiu
Mobilizing U.S. News Audiences
Anthony M. Nadler
The Policies of Place
Him Mark Lai
Globalization and Nationalism in Indian Television
Race and Crisis Capitalism in Pop Culture
Indian Immigrants and Online Cultures in the United States
Transnational Cultural Power in the Age of Social Media
Dal Yong Jin
The Origins of an Authoritarian Neoliberal State
Modern News from Realism to the Digital
Kevin G. Barnhurst
The FBI and the New York Intellectuals
The Image of Native Americans in the Pictorial Press
John M. Coward
The Digital Transformation of the Chinese Economy
Between the Party Line and the Bottom Line
The Transnational Popular Culture of Hong Kong