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Feminist Consciousness and the Production of a Contemporary Women's Section
Unformatted Document Text:  Tracking number: ICA-12-11416 26 References Becker, S. (1984). Marxist approaches to media studies: The British experience. Critical Studies in Mass Communication, 1, 66-80. Braden, M. (1991, June 13). Women: Special again. Washington Journalism Review, pp. 30-32. Cox, J. (1992, November 24). Newspapers court women. USA Today, p. B8. D’Acci, J. (1994). Defining women: Television and the case of Cagney and Lacey. Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press. Danner, L. & Walsh, S. (1999). ‘Radical’ feminists and ‘bickering’ women: Backlash in U.S. media coverage of the United Nations Fourth World Conference on Women, Critical Studies in Mass Communication, 16, 63-84. Eagleton, T. (1991). Ideology. London: Verso. Faludi, S. (1991). Backlash: The Undeclared War Against American Women. New York: Doubleday. Fiske, J. (1992). British cultural studies and television. In Allen, R.C. (Ed.) Channels of Discourse, Reassembled. Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press. Fiske, J. (1996). Media matters: Race and gender in U.S. politics. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press. Goodman. E. (1993). Symposium – In the media, a woman’s place, Media Studies Journal: The Media and Women without Apology, 7:1-2, 49-67. Gramsci, A. (1971). Selections from the prison notebooks of Antonio Gramsci. Q. Hoare & G. Smith (Eds. & Trans.). New York: International Publishers. Grossberg, L. (1993). The formations of cultural studies: An American in Birmingham. In Blandell, V. et al (Eds.) Relocating Cultural Studies. New York: Routledge. Guenin, Z. B. (1975). Women’s pages in American newspapers: Missing out on contemporary content. Journalism Quarterly, 52, 66-75. Hall, S. (1980). Cultural studies and the centre: Some problematics and problems. In Hall, S., Hobson, D., Lowe, A. & Willis, P. (Eds.) Culture, Media, Language.London: Hutchinson.

Authors: Harp, Dustin.
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Tracking number: ICA-12-11416
26
References
Becker, S. (1984). Marxist approaches to media studies: The British experience. Critical
Studies in Mass Communication, 1, 66-80.

Braden, M. (1991, June 13). Women: Special again. Washington Journalism Review, pp.
30-32.

Cox, J. (1992, November 24). Newspapers court women. USA Today, p. B8.

D’Acci, J. (1994). Defining women: Television and the case of Cagney and Lacey.
Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press.

Danner, L. & Walsh, S. (1999). ‘Radical’ feminists and ‘bickering’ women: Backlash in
U.S. media coverage of the United Nations Fourth World Conference on Women,
Critical Studies in Mass Communication, 16, 63-84.

Eagleton, T. (1991). Ideology. London: Verso.

Faludi, S. (1991). Backlash: The Undeclared War Against American Women. New York:
Doubleday.

Fiske, J. (1992). British cultural studies and television. In Allen, R.C. (Ed.) Channels of
Discourse, Reassembled. Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press.

Fiske, J. (1996). Media matters: Race and gender in U.S. politics. Minneapolis:
University of Minnesota Press.

Goodman. E. (1993). Symposium – In the media, a woman’s place, Media Studies
Journal: The Media and Women without Apology, 7:1-2, 49-67.

Gramsci, A. (1971). Selections from the prison notebooks of Antonio Gramsci. Q. Hoare
& G. Smith (Eds. & Trans.). New York: International Publishers.

Grossberg, L. (1993). The formations of cultural studies: An American in Birmingham.
In Blandell, V. et al (Eds.) Relocating Cultural Studies. New York: Routledge.

Guenin, Z. B. (1975). Women’s pages in American newspapers: Missing out on
contemporary content. Journalism Quarterly, 52, 66-75.

Hall, S. (1980). Cultural studies and the centre: Some problematics and problems. In
Hall, S., Hobson, D., Lowe, A. & Willis, P. (Eds.) Culture, Media, Language.
London: Hutchinson.


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