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Backwards Up Niagara Falls: Space/Time, Image/Text and the Biases of Information
Unformatted Document Text:  29 Castells, M. (1996). The Information Age: Economy, Society and Culture, Volume I: The Rise of the Network Society. Oxford: Blackwell. Derrida, J. (1976). Of Grammatology. Baltimore: The Johns Hopkins University Press. Eco, U. (1979). The Role of the Reader. Bloomington: Indiana University Press. Ellis, J. (2000). Scheduling: the last creative act in television?. Media, Culture and Society, 22, 25-38. Freeman, M. (1998). Mythical Time, Historical Time, and the Narrative Fabric of the Self. Narrative Inquiry, 8, 27-50. Frosh, P. (2001). To Thine Own Self Be True: The Discourse of Authenticity in Mass Cultural Production. Communication Review, 4, 529-545. Genosko, G. (1999). McLuhan and Baudrillard: The Masters of Implosion. London: Routledge. Giddens, A. (1990). The Consequences of Modernity. Cambridge: Polity Press. Giddens, A. (1991). Modernity and Self-Identity: Self and Society in the Late Modern Age. Cambridge: Polity Press. Horrocks, C. (2000) Marshall McLuhan and Virtuality. Cambridge: Icon/Totem Books. Innis, H. (1972). Empire and Communications. Toronto: University of Toronto Press. Innis, H. (1999). The Bias of Communication. Toronto: University of Toronto Press. Jhally, S. (1993) Communications and the Materialist Conception of History: Marx, Innis and Technology. Continuum 7. Katz, R. & Katz, E. (1998). McLuhan: Where Did He Come From, Where Did He Disappear? Canadian Journal of Communication, 23, 307-319. Landow, G. (1991). Hypertext: The Convergence of Contemporary Critical Theory and Technology. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press. Lapham, L. (1994). Introduction to M. McLuhan, Understanding Media: The Extensions of Man (pp. ix-xxiii). Cambridge, Mass: MIT Press.

Authors: Frosh, Paul.
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29
Castells, M. (1996). The Information Age: Economy, Society and Culture, Volume I: The Rise
of the Network Society. Oxford: Blackwell.
Derrida, J. (1976). Of Grammatology. Baltimore: The Johns Hopkins University Press.
Eco, U. (1979). The Role of the Reader. Bloomington: Indiana University Press.
Ellis, J. (2000). Scheduling: the last creative act in television?. Media, Culture and Society,
22, 25-38.
Freeman, M. (1998). Mythical Time, Historical Time, and the Narrative Fabric of the Self.
Narrative Inquiry, 8, 27-50.
Frosh, P. (2001). To Thine Own Self Be True: The Discourse of Authenticity in Mass
Cultural Production. Communication Review, 4, 529-545.
Genosko, G. (1999). McLuhan and Baudrillard: The Masters of Implosion. London:
Routledge.
Giddens, A. (1990). The Consequences of Modernity. Cambridge: Polity Press.
Giddens, A. (1991). Modernity and Self-Identity: Self and Society in the Late Modern Age.
Cambridge: Polity Press.
Horrocks, C. (2000) Marshall McLuhan and Virtuality. Cambridge: Icon/Totem Books.
Innis, H. (1972). Empire and Communications. Toronto: University of Toronto Press.
Innis, H. (1999). The Bias of Communication. Toronto: University of Toronto Press.
Jhally, S. (1993) Communications and the Materialist Conception of History: Marx, Innis and
Technology. Continuum 7.
Katz, R. & Katz, E. (1998). McLuhan: Where Did He Come From, Where Did He Disappear?
Canadian Journal of Communication, 23, 307-319.
Landow, G. (1991). Hypertext: The Convergence of Contemporary Critical Theory and
Technology. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press.
Lapham, L. (1994). Introduction to M. McLuhan, Understanding Media: The Extensions of
Man (pp. ix-xxiii). Cambridge, Mass: MIT Press.


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