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Download Split Signals: Television and Politics in the Soviet Union (Communication and Society) fb2, epub

by Ellen Mickiewicz

Download Split Signals: Television and Politics in the Soviet Union (Communication and Society) fb2, epub

ISBN: 0195063198
Author: Ellen Mickiewicz
Language: English
Publisher: Oxford University Press (May 17, 1990)
Pages: 304
Category: Humanities
Subcategory: Other
Rating: 4.4
Votes: 768
Size Fb2: 1519 kb
Size ePub: 1585 kb
Size Djvu: 1847 kb
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Television has changed drastically in the Soviet Union over the last three decades.

Television has changed drastically in the Soviet Union over the last three decades. Split Signals makes it possible to appreciate the impact of glasnost on television and, in turn, of television on perestroika-and does it in a readable and comprehensive manner.

Television has changed drastically in the Soviet Union over the last three decades Mickiewicz describes the enormous significance and popularity of news programs and discusses how Soviet journalists work in the United States. Today's main source of information in the USSR, television has become Mikhail Gorbachev's most powerful instrument for paving the way for major reform. Mickiewicz describes the enormous significance and popularity of news programs and discusses how Soviet journalists work in the United States. Preface In television terminology, broadcast signals are split when they are divided and sent to two or more locations simultaneously.

Television has changed dramatically in the Soviet Union. Television has changed dramatically in the Soviet Union. It is now the main source of information in the USSR, and as Ellen Mickiewicz points out, television has become Mikhail Gorbachev's most powerful instru Television has changed dramatically in the Soviet Union. Containing a wealth of interviews with major Soviet and American media figures and fascinating descriptions of Soviet TV shows, Ellen Mickiewicz's wide-ranging, vividly written volume compares over one hundred hours of Soviet and American television, covering programs broadcast during both the Chernenko and Gorbachev governments.

Indeed, she discovers that, while Americans seem to be content with thinking of Russians in stereotypical terms, the Soviet people have an insatiable curiosity about America and its people. While we sit nightly guffawing at silly sitcoms, the average Soviet citizen is more apt to be watching programming that, while it might be somewhat propagandistic, has more in common with our typical public broadcasting stations.

Television and politics - Soviet Union, Television broadcasting - Social aspects - Soviet Union, Television broadcasting of news - Soviet Union, Soviet .

Television and politics - Soviet Union, Television broadcasting - Social aspects - Soviet Union, Television broadcasting of news - Soviet Union, Soviet Union - Politics and government - 1985-1991. New York : Oxford University Press.

Television and Politics in the Soviet Union. Television has changed drastically in the Soviet Union over the last three decades. Communication and Society. Television has changed drastically in the Soviet Union over the last two decades Split Signals.

Television has changed drastically in the Soviet Union over the last three decades. In 1960, only five percent of the population had access to TV, but now the viewing population has reached near total saturation. Today's main source of information in the USSR, television has become Mikhail Gorbachev's most powerful instrument for paving the way for major reform. Containing a wealth of interviews with major Soviet and American media figures and fascinating descriptions of Soviet TV shows, Ellen Mickiewicz's wide-ranging, vividly written volume compares over one hundred hours of Soviet and American television, covering programs broadcast during both the Chernenko and Gorbachev governments. Mickiewicz describes the enormous significance and popularity of news programs and discusses how Soviet journalists work in the United States. Offering a fascinating depiction of the world seen on Soviet TV, she also explores the changes in programming that have occurred as a result of glasnost.

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