Coverart for item
The Resource Dialogue in politics, edited by Lawrence N. Berlin, Anita Fetzer, (electronic resource)

Dialogue in politics, edited by Lawrence N. Berlin, Anita Fetzer, (electronic resource)

Label
Dialogue in politics
Title
Dialogue in politics
Statement of responsibility
edited by Lawrence N. Berlin, Anita Fetzer
Contributor
Subject
Language
eng
Summary
Commemorations as part of ceremonial politics normally are dialogues, speeches and symbolic actions (laying wreaths or lighting candles) between representatives and inside audiences. A TV transmission makes TV viewers another audience participating in an outside dialogue. The BBC transmission of the first UK Holocaust Memorial Day consisted of commemorative and informative discourses (aiming at "Lessons of the Holocaust") realized in footage, documentaries, testimonies, musical performances, addresses, voice-over texts, etc. Its complexity asks for a multimodal discourse analysis informed by d
Member of
Dewey number
320.014
Index
index present
Literary form
non fiction
Nature of contents
  • dictionaries
  • bibliography
http://library.link/vocab/relatedWorkOrContributorDate
1958-
http://library.link/vocab/relatedWorkOrContributorName
  • Berlin, Lawrence N
  • Fetzer, Anita
Series statement
Dialogue studies
Series volume
v. 18
http://library.link/vocab/subjectName
  • Communication
  • Communication in politics
  • Language and languages
  • Dialogue analysis
Label
Dialogue in politics, edited by Lawrence N. Berlin, Anita Fetzer, (electronic resource)
Instantiates
Publication
Note
3.7 Deterrence (optional): Attacking the president's enemies
Bibliography note
Includes bibliographical references and index
Contents
  • Dialogue in Politics; Editorial page; Title page; LCC data; Table of contents; Acknowledgements; Part I. Introduction; Dialogue in politics; 1. Introduction; 1.1 Analyzing political dialogue; 1.2 Political dialogue within media discourse; 2. The dynamics of political dialogue; 3. Politics as interaction; 4. Politics as imposition; References; Part II. Politics as interaction; Internet newspaper discussion lists; 1. Introduction; 2. Characteristics of the phenomenon; 3. A comparison to related discursive forms; 4. A comparative analysis of three cases; 4.1 Case 1. The Times 2008
  • 4.2 Case 2. NRC Handelsblad 20104.3 Case 3. NRC-next 2011; 5. Conclusion and discussion; References; Materials; Political videos in digital news discourse; 1. Introduction; 2. Digital discourse and videos; 2.1 Studies in mediated discourses; 2.2 Videos in digital discourse; 2.3 Data; 3. Dialogue, discourse and political; 3.1 Dialogue, agents and genre; 3.2 Political dialogue and political media discourse; 4. Hybridization of news genres and journalistic stances; 4.1 Stances and news genres; 4.2 Digital news and hybridization of genres; 5. Political videos in digital news discourse
  • 5.1 Videos as media products5.2 Genres and stances in news videos and in articles; 6. Conclusion; References; Appendix: Data sources; Watch dogs or guard dogs?; 1. Introduction; 2. What the media have done to our politics; 3. Adversarialism; 4. Specific contexts; 4.1 Interviews; 4.2 Press conferences; 4.3 News broadcasts; 5. Discussion: The role of the journalist; 6. Conclusions; References; Types of positioning in television election debates; 1. Introduction; 2. Choice of data and methodology; 3. Political discourse; 4. Dialogue in politics: Television election debates
  • 4.1 Positioning theory5. Positioning in selected television election debates; 5.1 2008 US presidential election: Obama vs. McCain; 5.2 2010 Australian general election: Abbott vs. Gillard; 5.3 2010 British general election: Cameron vs. Clegg vs. Brown; 5.4 2008 Pennsylvania primary election: Clinton vs. Obama; 6. Summary: Strategic positioning of self and other in television election debates; References; Personal marketing and political rhetoric; 1. Introduction; 2. Personal marketing and linguistics; 3. Sociolinguistic markers and local elections in Bulgaria
  • 4. Metaphors in the Bulgarian political discourse5. Myths in the Bulgarian political discourse; 6. Conclusion; References; Private dialogue in public space; 1. Introduction; 2. Political discourse from below and sociocultural background; 3. Motions of support as dialogic response: Structure and objectives; 3.1 Identification: Sender and receiver; 3.2 Liaison: Establishing common ground; 3.3 Focalization: Naming and thanking for political action; 3.4 Commitment: Pledging and promising future support; 3.5 Request: Requesting or asking for a favor; 3.6 Intercession: Prayer for long life
Control code
ocn818870243
Dimensions
unknown
Extent
1 online resource
Form of item
online
Isbn
9781283894951
Note
eBooks on EBSCOhost
Sound
unknown sound
Specific material designation
remote
System control number
(OCoLC)818870243
Label
Dialogue in politics, edited by Lawrence N. Berlin, Anita Fetzer, (electronic resource)
Publication
Note
3.7 Deterrence (optional): Attacking the president's enemies
Bibliography note
Includes bibliographical references and index
Contents
  • Dialogue in Politics; Editorial page; Title page; LCC data; Table of contents; Acknowledgements; Part I. Introduction; Dialogue in politics; 1. Introduction; 1.1 Analyzing political dialogue; 1.2 Political dialogue within media discourse; 2. The dynamics of political dialogue; 3. Politics as interaction; 4. Politics as imposition; References; Part II. Politics as interaction; Internet newspaper discussion lists; 1. Introduction; 2. Characteristics of the phenomenon; 3. A comparison to related discursive forms; 4. A comparative analysis of three cases; 4.1 Case 1. The Times 2008
  • 4.2 Case 2. NRC Handelsblad 20104.3 Case 3. NRC-next 2011; 5. Conclusion and discussion; References; Materials; Political videos in digital news discourse; 1. Introduction; 2. Digital discourse and videos; 2.1 Studies in mediated discourses; 2.2 Videos in digital discourse; 2.3 Data; 3. Dialogue, discourse and political; 3.1 Dialogue, agents and genre; 3.2 Political dialogue and political media discourse; 4. Hybridization of news genres and journalistic stances; 4.1 Stances and news genres; 4.2 Digital news and hybridization of genres; 5. Political videos in digital news discourse
  • 5.1 Videos as media products5.2 Genres and stances in news videos and in articles; 6. Conclusion; References; Appendix: Data sources; Watch dogs or guard dogs?; 1. Introduction; 2. What the media have done to our politics; 3. Adversarialism; 4. Specific contexts; 4.1 Interviews; 4.2 Press conferences; 4.3 News broadcasts; 5. Discussion: The role of the journalist; 6. Conclusions; References; Types of positioning in television election debates; 1. Introduction; 2. Choice of data and methodology; 3. Political discourse; 4. Dialogue in politics: Television election debates
  • 4.1 Positioning theory5. Positioning in selected television election debates; 5.1 2008 US presidential election: Obama vs. McCain; 5.2 2010 Australian general election: Abbott vs. Gillard; 5.3 2010 British general election: Cameron vs. Clegg vs. Brown; 5.4 2008 Pennsylvania primary election: Clinton vs. Obama; 6. Summary: Strategic positioning of self and other in television election debates; References; Personal marketing and political rhetoric; 1. Introduction; 2. Personal marketing and linguistics; 3. Sociolinguistic markers and local elections in Bulgaria
  • 4. Metaphors in the Bulgarian political discourse5. Myths in the Bulgarian political discourse; 6. Conclusion; References; Private dialogue in public space; 1. Introduction; 2. Political discourse from below and sociocultural background; 3. Motions of support as dialogic response: Structure and objectives; 3.1 Identification: Sender and receiver; 3.2 Liaison: Establishing common ground; 3.3 Focalization: Naming and thanking for political action; 3.4 Commitment: Pledging and promising future support; 3.5 Request: Requesting or asking for a favor; 3.6 Intercession: Prayer for long life
Control code
ocn818870243
Dimensions
unknown
Extent
1 online resource
Form of item
online
Isbn
9781283894951
Note
eBooks on EBSCOhost
Sound
unknown sound
Specific material designation
remote
System control number
(OCoLC)818870243

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