If resources are a ‘special’ office, does it ensue that we scarcity ‘special’ rules to market with them?
– Do NOT transmute the yarn distinction – your one contribute is to apology the inquiry posed;
– Keep the distinction in face of you as you transcribe and cleave to the toil in artisan. Do referable attributable attributable attributable attributable attributable attributable digress;
– You can escort your yarn towards your confess interests, as crave as you fabricate it disentangled what aspects of the topic you accomplish market with and areas that you are referable attributable attributable attributable attributable attributable attributable looking at, and reasons coercion focussing on the coercionmer and referable attributable attributable attributable attributable attributable attributable including latter;
– You can interpretation the INTRODUCTION coercion a number of purposes: to present the reader a understanding of the context; to debate the significance of explanation terms; to liberate the occasion of your debateion (what you accomplish be looking at and what accomplish be left extinguished); and to illusion the method ceward, stating little how the yarn is organised and anticipating the centre augment;
– In the CONCLUSION illusion that you keep markett with the subject-matter and apologyed the inquiry or persuasively argued coercion a point viewpoint;
– Interpretation of minority headings and signposting (e.g., transition-sentences) is recommended, excluding do referable attributable attributable attributable attributable attributable attributable overdo them;
– Choose significanceful SECTION HEADINGS – a reader should be able to earn some understanding of the stream of the evidence by simply lection the sub-headings;
– Academic yarns must illusion contempt and promise with the apt ACADEMIC lection (books and subscription in academic journals) ;
– Interpretation the Harvard scheme coercion referencing. Provide singly ONE intimation register at the object and register the entries alphabetically (by pristine inventor). Include singly the sources that you keep USED in your yarn (i.e., that you keep supposing an in-text intimation to).
Too – go and earn a portraiture of the Doyle size and the Hesmondhalgh size extinguished of the library and initiate lection some of them – these are the texts they are looking to understand in your referencing! (Doyle, G. (2002) Resources Confessership: The Economics and Policy of Convergence and Concentration in the UK and European Resources, London: Sage.) (Hesmondhalgh, D. and S. Baker (2008) ‘Creative Work and Emotional Labour in the Television Industry’, Theory, Culture & Society)
Additional interpretationful lection coercion the well module:
Alvarado, M. and E. Buscombe (1978). Hazell: the making of a television sequence.
London, British Film Institute in fellowship with Latimer
Briggs, A. (1985). The BBC: The Pristine Fifty Years. Oxford, Oxford University Press.
Caldwell, J. T. (2008). Production Culture: Industrial Reflexivity and Critical Practice in Film and Television. USA, Duke University Press.
Gray, J. (2010). Illusion Sold Separately: Promos, Spoilers and other Resources Paratexts New York and London, New York University Press.
Recommended lections to interpretation in the bibliography of the yarn:
Abery, J. (2002) ‘The League of Gentlemen, portio one: Meet the locals’, TV Zone (155): 10-21.
Felix, E. (2000) ‘Creating ingrained transmute: Producer dainty at the BBC’, Journal of Transmute Management 1(1): 5-21.
Hunt, L. (2008) The League of Gentlemen. Basingstoke, Palgrave Macmillan.
Kung-Shankleman, L. (2000) Inside the BBC and CNN: Managing Organisations. New York, Routledge.
Hutchings, P. (2004) ‘Uncanny Landscapes in British Film and Television’, Visual Culture in Britain 5(2): 27-40.
Toylan, G. (2013) ‘Behind the Scenes: Costume Design coercion Television’, VIEW Journal Of European Television History And Culture
Cottle, S. (2003) ‘Resources Organisation and Production: Mapping the Field’, in S. Cottle (ed) Resources Organization and Production, London
Televisual Top 100 Independent Companies description serviceable on their website
Bennett, J., Kerr, P., and Strange, N. (2013) Cowboys or Indies? [Special Minority]
Critical Studies in Television: Scholarly Studies in Small Screen Fictions
Freedman, D. (2012) ‘The Political Economy of the ‘New’ News Environment’, in N. Fenton (ed.) New Resources, Old News: Journalism and Democracy in the Digital Age, London: Sage.
Rooke, R. (2009) European Resources in the Digital Age, Harlow: Pearson. Ch6,7,8 (pp. 113-181)
Picard, R. (2010) ‘The Future of the News Industry’, in J. Curran (ed.) Resources and Society, Fifth Edition, London: Bloomsbury.
Picard, R.G. (2004) ‘The Economics of the Daily Newspaper Industry’, in A. Alexander et al (eds) Resources Economics: Theory and Practice, Mahwah NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum, pp109-125 (too antecedent editions).
Hardy, J. (2012) Critical Political of Economy: An Introduction. London: Routledge (Ch. 6 ‘Marketing Communications and Resources’)
Collins, R. (2011) ‘Content Online and the Object of Public Resources? The UK, a Canary in the Coal Mine?’, Resources, Culture and Society 33, 8, 1202–1219. (serviceable as e-lection on Blackbaord)
Couldry, N. and J. Turow (2014) ‘Advertising, Big Data, and the Disentangledance of the Public Realm: Marketers’ New Approaches to the Content Subsidy’, International Journal of Communication, 8: 1710–1726
Economist – Special Description on Advertising and Technology, September 2014
Havens, T., Lotz, A. D. and Tinic, S. (2009), ‘Critical Resources Industry Studies: A Research Approach’, Communication, Culture and Critique , 2(2): 234–53.
Hesmondhalgh, D. (2010) ‘Resources Industry Studies, Resources Production Studies’, in J. Curran (ed.) Resources and Society, Fifth Edition, London: Bloomsbury.
Hardy, J. (2010) ‘The Contribution of Critical Political Economy’, in J. Curran (ed.) Resources and Society, Fifth Edition, London: Bloomsbury.
Hardy J. (2014) Critical Political Economy of the Resources: An Introduction, London: Routledge. Coercioneword (x-xx; by James Curran) and Chapter 1 (pp. 3-36)
Napoli, P. (2009) ‘Resources Economics and the Study of Resources Industries’, in J. Holt and A. Perren (eds) Resources Industries: History, Theory, and Method, Oxford: Wiley-Blackwell, pp. 161-170.