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Black and white, male and female: Racial and Gender Differences in Adolescents' TV Diets
Unformatted Document Text:  Black and White 18 Garitaonandia, C., Juaristi, P., & Oleaga, J. A. (2001). Media genres and content preferences. In S. Livingstone & M. Bovill (Eds.), Children and their changing media environment: A European comparative study (pp. 141-157). Mahwah, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum Associates. Greenberg, B. S. (1974). Gratifications of television viewing and their correlates for British children. In J. G. Blumler & E. Katz (Eds.), The uses of mass communications: Current perspectives on gratifications research (pp. 71-92). Beverly Hills, CA: Sage. Greenberg, B. S. & Atkin, C. (1982). Learning about minorities from television: A research agenda. In G. Berry & C. Mitchell-Kernan (Eds.), Television and the socialization of the minority child (pp. 215-243). New York: Academic Press. Harwood, J. (1999). Age identification, social identity gratifications, and television viewing. Journal of Broadcasting & Electronic Media, 43(1), 123-136. Himmelweit, H. T., Oppenheim, A. N., & Vince, P. (1958). Television and the child. London: Oxford University Press. Hunt, D. (2002, June). Prime time in Black and White: Making sense of the 2001 fall season. The CAAS Research Report (1, pp. 1-11). Los Angeles, CA: UCLA Center for African American Studies. Huntemann, N. & Morgan, M. (2001). Mass media and identity development. In D. G. Singer & J. L. Singer (Eds.), Handbook of children and the media (pp. 309-322). Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage. Innis, L.B. & Feagin, J.R. (2002). The Cosby Show: The view from the Black middle class. In R. R. M. Coleman (Ed.), Say it loud! African-American audiences, media, and identity (pp. 187- 204). New York: Routledge. Mastro, D. E. & Greenberg, B. S. (2000). The portrayal of racial minorities on prime time television. Journal of Broadcasting & Electronic Media, 44(4), 690-703.

Authors: Brown, Jane. and Pardun, Carol J.
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Black and White
18
Garitaonandia, C., Juaristi, P., & Oleaga, J. A. (2001). Media genres and content
preferences. In S. Livingstone & M. Bovill (Eds.), Children and their changing media environment:
A European comparative study (pp. 141-157). Mahwah, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum Associates.
Greenberg, B. S. (1974). Gratifications of television viewing and their correlates for British
children. In J. G. Blumler & E. Katz (Eds.), The uses of mass communications: Current
perspectives on gratifications research (pp. 71-92). Beverly Hills, CA: Sage.
Greenberg, B. S. & Atkin, C. (1982). Learning about minorities from television: A research
agenda. In G. Berry & C. Mitchell-Kernan (Eds.), Television and the socialization of the minority
child (pp. 215-243). New York: Academic Press.
Harwood, J. (1999). Age identification, social identity gratifications, and television viewing.
Journal of Broadcasting & Electronic Media, 43(1), 123-136.
Himmelweit, H. T., Oppenheim, A. N., & Vince, P. (1958). Television and the child.
London: Oxford University Press.
Hunt, D. (2002, June). Prime time in Black and White: Making sense of the 2001 fall
season. The CAAS Research Report (1, pp. 1-11). Los Angeles, CA: UCLA Center for African
American Studies.
Huntemann, N. & Morgan, M. (2001). Mass media and identity development. In D. G.
Singer & J. L. Singer (Eds.), Handbook of children and the media (pp. 309-322). Thousand Oaks,
CA: Sage.
Innis, L.B. & Feagin, J.R. (2002). The Cosby Show: The view from the Black middle class.
In R. R. M. Coleman (Ed.), Say it loud! African-American audiences, media, and identity (pp. 187-
204). New York: Routledge.
Mastro, D. E. & Greenberg, B. S. (2000). The portrayal of racial minorities on prime time
television. Journal of Broadcasting & Electronic Media, 44(4), 690-703.


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