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Thinking about Journalism with Superman
Unformatted Document Text:  Thinking about Journalism with Superman 31 101 Edward S. Herman and Noam Chomsky, Manufacturing Consent (New York: Pantheon, 2002). 102 Carey, “The Press and the Public Discourse”: 14. See also Rosen, What Are Journalists For? 103 Michael Schudson, The Power of News (Cambridge, Mass.: Harvard University Press, 1995), 17. 104 Lawrence and Jewett, The Myth of the American Superhero, 42. 105 The scene with Superman‟s father was originally in the first Christopher Reeve Superman film and was alluded to again in Superman Returns. 106 Carey, “The Press and the Public Discourse”: 14. 107 Schudson, The Power of News, 17. 108 Jay Rosen, “Deep Throat, J-School and Newsroom Religion,”, June 5, 2005, online at ; Michael Schudson, Watergate in American Memory (New York: Basic Books, 1992), 124. 109 Jay Rosen, “The People Formerly Known as the Audience,”, June 27, 2006, online at ; Jay Rosen, “The Journalists Formerly Known as the Media: My Advice to the Next Generation,”, September 19, 2010, online at . 110 “Unreal,” in 9-11: The World’s Finest Comic Book Writers & Artists Tell Stories to Remember (New York: DC Comics, 2002), 15-16; Terry Kading, “Drawn into 9/11, But Where Have All the Superheroes Gone?,” in Comics as Philosophy, ed. Jeff McLaughlin (Jackson: University Press of Mississippi, 2005), 221. 111 Gerard Jones, Killing Monsters: Why Children Need Fantasy, Super Heroes, and Make-Believe Violence (New York: Basic Books, 2002), 226. 112 See, for example, Rossen, Superman vs. Hollywood, 222-50, 265-80; “Smallville: Big Fans,” featurette on Smallville Season 6 DVD (available on Warner Home Video). 113 Bukatman, Matters of Gravity, 198. 114 Qtd. in Jones, Killing Monsters, 229. 115 See, for example, Lawrence and Jewett, The Myth of the American Superhero, 247-64. 116 Gans, Deciding What’s News, 43-45, 68. 117 Natalie Fenton, “Drowning, or Waving? New Media, Journalism and Democracy,” in New Media, Old News: Journalism and Democracy in the Digital Age, ed. Natalie Fenton (Los Angeles, Calif.: Sage, 2010), 15.

Authors: Ehrlich, Matthew.
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Thinking about Journalism with Superman 31 
 Edward S. Herman and Noam Chomsky, Manufacturing Consent (New York: Pantheon, 2002). 
 Carey, “The Press and the Public Discourse”: 14. See also Rosen, What Are Journalists For? 
 Michael Schudson, The Power of News (Cambridge, Mass.: Harvard University Press, 1995), 17. 
 Lawrence and Jewett, The Myth of the American Superhero, 42. 
 The scene with Superman‟s father  was originally in the first Christopher Reeve Superman film and was 
alluded to again in Superman Returns
 Carey, “The Press and the Public Discourse”: 14. 
 Schudson, The Power of News, 17. 
 Jay Rosen, “Deep Throat, J-School and Newsroom Religion,”, June 5, 2005, online at 
; Michael Schudson, Watergate in American Memory (New 
York: Basic Books, 1992), 124. 
 Jay Rosen, “The People Formerly Known as the Audience,”, June 27, 2006, online at 
Jay Rosen, “The Journalists Formerly Known as the Media: 
My Advice to the Next Generation,”, September 19, 2010, online at 
 “Unreal,” in 9-11: The World’s Finest Comic Book Writers & Artists Tell Stories to Remember (New 
York: DC Comics, 2002), 15-16; Terry Kading, “Drawn into 9/11, But Where Have All the Superheroes Gone?,” in 
Comics as Philosophy, ed. Jeff McLaughlin (Jackson: University Press of Mississippi, 2005), 221. 
 Gerard Jones, Killing Monsters: Why Children Need Fantasy, Super Heroes, and Make-Believe Violence 
(New York: Basic Books, 2002), 226. 
 See, for example, Rossen, Superman vs. Hollywood, 222-50, 265-80; “Smallville: Big Fans,” featurette 
on Smallville Season 6 DVD (available on Warner Home Video). 
 Bukatman, Matters of Gravity, 198. 
 Qtd. in Jones, Killing Monsters, 229. 
 See, for example, Lawrence and Jewett, The Myth of the American Superhero, 247-64. 
 Gans, Deciding What’s News, 43-45, 68. 
 Natalie Fenton, “Drowning, or Waving? New Media, Journalism and Democracy,” in New Media, Old 
News: Journalism and Democracy in the Digital Age, ed. Natalie Fenton (Los Angeles, Calif.: Sage, 2010), 15. 

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