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eBook Commercializing Women: Images of Asian Women in the Media (Hampton Press Communication: Women, Culture and Mass Communication) ePub

by Katherine T. Frith,Kavita Karan

eBook Commercializing Women: Images of Asian Women in the Media (Hampton Press Communication: Women, Culture and Mass Communication) ePub
Author: Katherine T. Frith,Kavita Karan
Language: English
ISBN: 1572738529
ISBN13: 978-1572738522
Publisher: Hampton Pr (August 1, 2008)
Pages: 180
Category: Social Sciences
Subcategory: Social Sciences
Rating: 4.4
Votes: 874
Formats: doc mobi lrf mbr
ePub file: 1320 kb
Fb2 file: 1729 kb

Images of Asian Women in the Media (p. -10). Cresskill, NJ: Hampton Press .

In K. Frith, & K. Karan (Ed., Commercializing Women: Images of Asian Women in the Media (p. has been cited by the following article: TITLE: Online Women’s Magazines: Differences in Perceptions between Print and Online Magazines among Female Readers. AUTHORS: Kavita Karan, Chang Sup Park, Wenjing Xie. KEYWORDS: Online Women’s Magazines: Differences in Perceptions between Print and Online Magazines among Female Readers. This study examines women’s perceptions and behaviors toward online women’s magazines based on an online survey of 257 female magazine readers.

Commercializing Women book. Start by marking Commercializing Women: Images of Asian Women in the Media as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. ant to Read. by Katherine Toland Frith. See a Problem? We’d love your help. Published June 1st 2008 by Hampton Press.

Frith, K. and Karan, K. (2008) Commercializing Women: Images of Asian Women in the Media, New York: Hampton Press. 2002) ‘Women,Media and Democratic Society: In Pursuit of Rights and Freedoms’, paper of the United Nations EGM/Media, NovemberGoogle Scholar. Giddens, A. (1991) Modernity and Self-Identity: Self and Society in the Late Modern Age, Stanford, CA: Stanford University Press.

Journal of Media and Communication Studies. Media and women image: A Feminist discourse. females constantly view images of tall, thin women that. appear in different forms of mass media the cumulative

Journal of Media and Communication Studies. IBSAR Mumbai-400614, India. appear in different forms of mass media the cumulative. effect over a time frame is that many are lured to accept. unrealistic standard of beauty as "reality.

Results from Google Books. by Katherine T. Frith.

Barbara Mueller is Professor of Advertising in the School of Journalism and Media Studies at San Diego State University. She received her P. in communications from the University of Washington. She has lectured in a number of European countries and is the author of dozens of scholarly articles

his book prompted us to look at women in the workforce from a new perspective. Marcellus uncovers the way in which mass media have portrayed women, especially those in the business world and office settings.

his book prompted us to look at women in the workforce from a new perspective. Bud Johnston Library News University of Western Ontario, March 2011. Series: Hampton Press Communication. Paperback: 289 pages. By doing so, she reveals the perennial and evergreen issues faced by women even today. The dichotomy and "dilemma" of the feminine/feminist pull and negotiation of the roles of wage-earner, wife, and mother have been with us since Colonial times.

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The exploitation of women in mass media is the use or portrayal of women in mass media (such as television, film and advertising) to increase the appeal of media or a product to the detriment of, or without regard t. .

The exploitation of women in mass media is the use or portrayal of women in mass media (such as television, film and advertising) to increase the appeal of media or a product to the detriment of, or without regard to, the interests of the women portrayed, or women in general. This process includes the presentation of women as sexual objects and the setting of standards of beauty that women are expected to reflect. Feminists and other advocates of women's rights have criticized such exploitation

While taking note of women's progress in the last half-century, the essays provide convincing evidence of subtle or not-so-subtle gender discrimination in contemporary media even though women in principle have achieved legal equality with men. Its global scope gives a somewhat.

While taking note of women's progress in the last half-century, the essays provide convincing evidence of subtle or not-so-subtle gender discrimination in contemporary media even though women in principle have achieved legal equality with men. Its global scope gives a somewhat miscellaneous character to the work, but this is offset by the strength of the international material

This is a collection of original essays intended to stimulate discussion about the depictions of women in Asian media. The authors explain how the underlying philosophical and cultural contexts that shape the life experiences of women in Asia are reflected in the media portrayals, especially in advertising. They discuss the influence of Confucianism in China, Korea Taiwan, and Singapore; the traditional Hindu beliefs that have shaped life for women in India; and finally the role of Islam in constructing social norms for women in Islamic countries like Pakistan. Together these traditional influences along with the new and emerging global cultural values inherent in the media, weave a set of conditions that create the context for images of women in Asian media. Through a sampling of countries in Asia, the authors are able to explore and compare the underlying issues that affect the commercial representation of women in the region. By drawing on a range of methodologies this book provides scholars with an understanding of the representation of women in advertising from the point of view of message producers who view Asian women as a growing market for clothing and beauty products, as well as from the point of view of many Asian women who see these commercial messages as tools for either subjugation or empowerment.
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