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Oil-soaked Images of Disaster: Identifying the National vs. Local Television Visuals
Unformatted Document Text:  26 References Barthes, R. (1972). Mythologies. New York: Hill and Wang. Bird, S. E., & Dardenne, R.W. (1988). Myth, chronicle, and story: Exploring the narrative qualities of news. In J. Carey (Ed.), Media, myths, and narratives (pp. 67–83). Newbury Park, CA: Sage Publications. Berkowitz, D. (1997). Non-routine news and newswork: Exploring a what-a-story: In. D. Berkowitz (Eds.), Social Meaning of News (pp. 362-376). Thousand Oaks: Sage. Casselman, B. (2010, May 10). Rig owner had rising tally of accidents. [Electronic version]. Wall Street Journal. Retrieved March 28,2010 from . Cloud, D. L. (2004). To veil the threat of terror: Afghan women and the clash of civilizations in the imagery of the U.S. war on terrorism. Quarterly Journal of Speech, 90, 285–306. Coleman, R. & Wu, D. (2006). “More than words alone: incorporating broadcasters‟ nonverbal communication into the stages of crisis coverage theory – evidence from September 11 th ,” Journal of Broadcasting & Electronic Media, 50(1), pp. 1-17. da Moraes, L. (2001) “The TV Column: In covering Japan tragedy, broadcast TV flexes its ratings muscle.” The Washington Post. Accessed March 18, 2011 broadcast-tv-flexes-its-ratings-muscle/2011/03/17/AB0gJ6m_story.html . Fry, K. (2003). Constructing the Heartland: Television News and Natural Disaster. Cresskill, NJ: Hampton Press. Fry, K. (2006). “Television news: Hero for New Orleans, hero for the nation.” Space and Culture, 9(1), 83-85. Ghanem, S. (1997). “Filling in the tapestry: The second level of Agenda Setting,” in McCombs, M.D., Shaw, D.L., & Weaver, D. (Eds.), Communication and Democracy: Exploring the Intellectual Frontiers in Agenda-Setting Theory. Mahwah, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum Associates, 3-14. Giannetti, L. (1999). Understanding movies (8 th ed.). Englewood Cliffs, NJ: Prentice- Hall. Graber, D. (1984). Media Power in Politics. New York, NY: Longman. Kitch, C. (2003). Mourning in America: Ritual, redemption, and recovery in news narrative after September 11. Journalism Studies, 4, 213–224.

Authors: Bemker LaPoe, Victoria. and Miller, Andrea.
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Barthes, R. (1972). Mythologies. New York: Hill and Wang. 
Bird, S. E., & Dardenne, R.W. (1988). Myth, chronicle, and story: Exploring the narrative  
qualities of news. In J. Carey (Ed.), Media, myths, and narratives (pp. 67–83). Newbury  
Park, CA: Sage Publications. 
Berkowitz, D. (1997). Non-routine news and newswork: Exploring a what-a-story: In. D.  
Berkowitz (Eds.), Social Meaning of News (pp. 362-376). Thousand  
Oaks: Sage. 
Casselman, B. (2010, May 10). Rig owner had rising tally of accidents. [Electronic version].  
Wall Street Journal. Retrieved March 28,2010  
Cloud, D. L. (2004). To veil the threat of terror: Afghan women and the clash of civilizations in 
the imagery of the U.S. war on terrorism. Quarterly Journal of Speech, 90, 285–306. 
Coleman, R. & Wu, D. (2006). “More than words alone: incorporating broadcasters‟ nonverbal  
communication into the stages of crisis coverage theory – evidence from September  
,”  Journal of Broadcasting & Electronic Media, 50(1), pp. 1-17.
da Moraes, L. (2001)  “The TV Column: In covering Japan tragedy, broadcast TV flexes its  
ratings muscle.” The Washington Post.   Accessed March 18, 2011    
Fry, K. (2003). Constructing the Heartland: Television News and Natural Disaster.  
Cresskill, NJ: Hampton Press. 
Fry, K. (2006).  “Television news: Hero for New Orleans, hero for the nation.” Space and  
Culture, 9(1), 83-85. 
Ghanem, S. (1997). “Filling in the tapestry: The second level of Agenda Setting,” in  
McCombs, M.D., Shaw, D.L., & Weaver, D. (Eds.), Communication and Democracy:  
Exploring the Intellectual Frontiers in Agenda-Setting Theory. Mahwah, NJ: Lawrence  
Erlbaum Associates, 3-14. 
Giannetti, L. (1999). Understanding movies (8
 ed.). Englewood Cliffs, NJ: Prentice- 
Graber, D. (1984). Media Power in Politics. New York, NY: Longman. 
Kitch, C. (2003). Mourning in America: Ritual, redemption, and recovery in news narrative after 
September 11. Journalism Studies, 4, 213–224. 

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