Last edited by Samuzahn
Thursday, July 30, 2020 | History

2 edition of Old and new media after Katrina found in the catalog.

Old and new media after Katrina

Old and new media after Katrina

  • 252 Want to read
  • 4 Currently reading

Published by Palgrave Macmillan in New York .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Hurricane Katrina, 2005 -- Press coverage,
  • Mass media -- Objectivity -- United States,
  • Mass media -- Political aspects -- United States,
  • Hurricane Katrina, 2005 -- Political aspects,
  • Hurricane Katrina, 2005 -- Social aspects,
  • United States -- Social conditions -- 21st century

  • Edition Notes

    Includes bibliographical references.

    Statementedited by Diane Negra.
    ContributionsNegra, Diane, 1966-
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsHV636 2005 .G85 O43 2010
    The Physical Object
    Paginationp. cm.
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL24110466M
    ISBN 109780230102668
    LC Control Number2010007919

      Hurricane Katrina novel wins National Book Award This article is more than 8 years old Jesmyn Ward's Salvage the Bones takes prestigious US prize after . New Orleans After the Deluge, by Josh Neufeld (Pantheon). This work of graphic nonfiction by Neufeld, who worked as a Red Cross volunteer in the weeks after Katrina, was serialized as a webcomic.

      Katrina, the Beginning is told in the point of view of a young seventeen year old vampire named Katrina. The story takes place in the s and although the Royals have their own servants that tend to their beck and call, the characters are still very compassionate and /5.   "After Dope in , I started a book set in New Orleans. After Katrina, the novel fell apart. After Katrina, the novel fell apart. There was no place to go with it.

    City of Memory: New Orleans, Before and After Katrina John Woodin, With an essay by Craig E. Colten ISBN (cloth) University of Georgia Press, G. In the Wake of Hurricane Katrina: New Paradigms and Social Visions Clyde Woods, editor ISBN (paper) Johns Hopkins University Press, Return to Top.   The Great Deluge by Douglas Brinkley Very interesting chronological breakdown of the periods before, during, and after the storm. Brinkley follows all the key figures (Mayor Ray Nagin, Governor Kathleen Blanco, etc.) and details their actions (o.


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Old and new media after Katrina Download PDF EPUB FB2

Magnificently assembled and superbly edited, the essays in Old and New Media after Katrina maintain the perfect intellectual pitch and stylistic tone - highly readable and relentlessly on target - to unpack with urgency and insight the neoliberal appropriation of human suffering and governmental malaise symptomatic of the nation's corroded social by: 3.

Old and new media after Katrina. [Diane Negra;] -- "This collection of essays explores the relationship between Hurricane Katrina and a range of media forms, assessing how mainstream and independent media have responded (sometimes innovatively.

Ten years after Hurricane Katrina, this thoughtful collection of essays reflects on the relationship between the disaster and a range of media forms.

The assessments here reveal how mainstream and independent media have responded (sometimes innovatively, sometimes conservatively) to the political and social ruptures "Katrina" has come to represent. Old and New Media after Katrina by Diane Negra,available at Book Depository with free delivery worldwide/5(4).

Magnificently assembled and superbly edited, the essays in Old and New Media after Katrina maintain the perfect intellectual pitch and stylistic tone - highly readable and relentlessly on target - to unpack with urgency and insight the neoliberal appropriation of human suffering and governmental malaise symptomatic of the nation's Old and new media after Katrina book social economy.

Read "Old and New Media after Katrina" by Diane Negra available from Rakuten Kobo. Ten years after Hurricane Katrina, this thoughtful collection of essays reflects on the relationship between the disaste Brand: Palgrave Macmillan US.

Old and New Media after Katrina is finally a book about loss (at personal, civic, and national levels). Among other things, it takes part in a cultural/academic trend toward the study of disaster (and often its heavily mediated character). The best books on Hurricane Katrina recommended by Gary Rivlin.

Katrina was not a natural disaster but an engineering one, says the journalist and author. He chooses the best books on Hurricane Katrina, ranging from a novel to a geographical biography of New Orleans.

If you want a different perspective on Katrina -- if you want to feel what it was like to be in New Orleans back then -- then the book for you is One Dead in the Attic by Christopher Rose.

After the storm, Rose, a news reporter who had migrated over to the newspaper's entertainment staff, began producing a real-time chronicle of Katrina's Author: Nick Baumann.

From that helipad over Memorial Medical Center, the doctor looked out over New Orleans, now flooding after Hurricane Katrina. He considered the more than 2, people in. Zeitoun is a nonfiction book written by Dave Eggers and published by McSweeney's in It tells the story of Abdulrahman Zeitoun, the Syrian-American owner of a painting and contracting company in New Orleans, Louisiana, who chose to ride out Hurricane Katrina in his Uptown home.

After the hurricane, he traveled the flooded city in a secondhand canoe rescuing neighbors, caring for Author: Dave Eggers. Books shelved as hurricane-katrina: Zeitoun by Dave Eggers, Salvage the Bones by Jesmyn Ward, Ninth Ward by Jewell Parker Rhodes, Five Days at Memorial.

When Hurricane Katrina swamped New Orleans insocial media was truly in its infancy. Twitter didn’t exist and Facebook wasn’t even a year old. Much of New Orleans still sat under water the first time Gary Rivlin glimpsed the city after Hurricane Katrina as a staff reporter for The New York Times.

Four out of every five houses had been flooded. The deluge had drowned almost every power substation and rendered unusable most of the city’s water and sewer by: 4.

When Hurricane Katrina wreaked havoc on the New Orleans coastline and its residents inthe desperation and bungled relief effort quickly became one of the biggest media stories of the year. However, many criticized media's role, claiming reports that were released in the hurricane's aftermath more than missed the : Rahel Gebreyes.

Traces the stories of New Orleanians of all stripes as they confront the aftermath of one of the great tragedies of our age. Ten years after Hurricane Katrina made landfall in southeast Louisiana—on Aug —journalist Gary Rivlin traces the storm's immediate damage, the city of New Orleans's efforts to rebuild itself, and the storm's lasting affects not just on the city's geography.

After his second term, Barbour returned to BGR Group, the lobbying firm he helped found, and authored a recent book about Katrina, America's Great Storm. Mississippi Katrina. The Great Deluge: Hurricane Katrina, New Orleans, and the Mississippi Gulf Coast, Douglas Brinkley () From a man lauded for being “the best of the new generation of American historians” came one of the first books to hit the press after the waters of Katrina : Ellen Urbani.

‘Katrina: After the Flood’ “Katrina: After the Flood,” by Gary Rivlin (Simon and Schuster, $27) is one of the must-reads of this season.

Rivlin, who came to cover New Orleans for the New. Hurricane Katrina itself was a natural phenomenon, but most of the flooding in and around New Orleans was the result of the poor construction and.

A decade after Hurricane Katrina, new books, new insights, old memories “Flood of Images: Media, Memory, and Hurricane Katrina,” by Bernie Cook (University of Texas Press, $) is a.

Ten years after Hurricane Katrina’s historic devastation, we review several books this week about New Orleans. Over the course of that decade, David G. Spielman, a. But it is only in recent years that the media has taken a look at how it relates to the country's racial divisions, and Katrina provided an opportunity to do just that.

Keith Woods, faculty dean of the Poynter Institute, a St. Petersburg, Fla.-based journalism training organization, said many mistakes were made by the media, but in bringing.