First published in 1993. Routledge is an imprint of Taylor & Francis, an informa company.

chapter |24 pages


ByPeter Dahlgren

part I|92 pages

Institutional logics

chapter 1|31 pages

Rethinking the media as a public sphere

ByJames Curran

chapter 2|17 pages

Goodbye, Hildy Johnson: the vanishing 'serious press'

ByColin Sparks

chapter 3|19 pages

Selling consent: the public sphere as a televisual market-place

ByJohn M. Phelan

chapter 4|23 pages

Beyond balanced pluralism: broadcasting in Germany

ByVincent Porter, Suzanne Hasselbach

part II|76 pages

Politics and journalism

chapter 7|21 pages

Musical chairs? The three public spheres in Poland

ByKarol Jakubowicz

chapter 8|17 pages

Discourses on politics: talking about public issues in the United States and Denmark

ByAnn N. Crigler, Klaus Bruhn Jensen

part III|61 pages

Journalistic practices

chapter 9|22 pages

The global newsroom: convergences and diversities in the globalization of television news

ByMichael Gurevitch, Mark R. Levy, ltzhak Roeh

chapter 10|19 pages

A tyranny of intimacy? Women, femininity and television news

ByLiesbet van Zoonen

chapter 11|18 pages

Tales of tellyland: the popular press and television in the UK

ByIan Connell