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Theorizing Cultural Development vis-à-vis Cultural Imperialism Theory: Lessons from Nigeria
Unformatted Document Text:  Theorizing Cultural Development vis-à-vis Cultural Imperialism Theory: Lessons from Nigeria MacBride, S. et al (1981). Many voices, one world. London: UNESCO. Mazlish, B. (1993). An introduction to global history. in Bruce Mazlish and Ralph Buultjens, [eds.], conceptualizing global history. pp. 1-24. Boulder, CO: Westview Press. McLuhan, M. (1964). Understanding media. London: Routledge. Meyer, J. W., Boli, J., George, M. T. and Ramirez, F. (1997). World society and the nation-state. American Journal of Sociology 103(1) (July) pp144-181. Murphy, C. N. (1994). International Organization and Industrial Change: Global Governance since 1850. New York: Oxford University Press. Naughton, J. (2006). The age of permanent net revolution: is traditional broadcasting waning and a new media ecology rising? U.K. Marketing Society’s Annual Lecture Delivered at the Science Museum London on February 28, 2006. Negus, K. and Roman-Velasquez, P. (2000). Globalization and cultural identities in Curran, J. and Gurevitch, M. (eds) Mass Media and Society. London: Arnold Portes, A. (1997). Globalization from below: the rise of transnational communities. working paper 98-08. Princeton, NJ: Center for Migration and Development. Reich, R. B. (1992). The work of nations. New York: Alfred A. Knopf. Rothkop, D. (June 22, 1997). In praise of cultural imperialism? effects of globalization on culture. retrieved 10th october 2005 from Foreign Policy. Schiller, H. (1992). Mass communication and american empire. New York: Kelly Singhal, A. and Rogers, E. M. (2001). India’s communication revolution-from bullock carts to cyber marts. New Delhi: Sage Publications. Smith, A. (1980). The geopolitics of information: how western cultures dominate the world. London: Faber. 24 | P a g e

Authors: Ekeanyanwu, Nnamdi.
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Theorizing Cultural Development vis-à-vis Cultural Imperialism Theory: Lessons from Nigeria
MacBride, S. et al (1981). Many voices, one world. London: UNESCO.
Mazlish, B. (1993). An introduction to global history. in Bruce Mazlish and Ralph Buultjens, [eds.], 
conceptualizing global history. pp. 1-24. Boulder, CO: Westview Press. 
McLuhan, M. (1964). Understanding media. London: Routledge.
Meyer, J. W., Boli, J., George, M. T. and Ramirez, F. (1997). World society and the nation-state. 
American Journal of Sociology 103(1) (July) pp144-181.
Murphy, C. N. (1994). International Organization and Industrial Change: Global Governance since 
1850. New York: Oxford University Press. 
Naughton, J. (2006). The age of permanent net revolution: is traditional broadcasting waning and a 
new media ecology rising? U.K. Marketing Society’s Annual Lecture Delivered at the Science 
Museum London on February 28, 2006.
Negus, K. and Roman-Velasquez, P. (2000). Globalization and cultural identities in Curran, J. and 
Gurevitch, M. (eds) Mass Media and Society. London: Arnold
Portes, A. (1997). Globalization from below: the rise of transnational communities. working paper 
98-08. Princeton, NJ: Center for Migration and Development.
Reich, R. B. (1992). The work of nations. New York: Alfred A. Knopf.
Rothkop, D. (June 22, 1997). In praise of cultural imperialism? effects of globalization on culture. 
retrieved 10th october 2005 from Foreign Policy.
Schiller, H. (1992). Mass communication and american empire. New York: Kelly
Singhal, A. and Rogers, E. M. (2001). India’s communication revolution-from bullock carts to cyber 
marts. New Delhi: Sage Publications.
Smith, A. (1980). The geopolitics of information: how western cultures dominate the world. London: 
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P a g e

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