Mediation and the Communication Matrix
P. Lang, 2003 - 179 páginas
The media alters one's experience of the world and, in turn, alters one's relationship to others. This is true of both the book and the screen, but with profoundly different consequences. The omnipresent screen of the early twenty-first century serves as a portal that reconfigures private and public experience in ways that are fundamentally different from print culture. Not only does the screen reveal the complexities of people and places beyond our reach, it alters our phenomenological awareness of space, sound, and motion. The individual experiences the altered duration of the screen, and the larger community displays the consequences of that altered duration. This book discusses how the screen in its myriad forms has contributed to an emerging view of the self in American culture that is unique to our time.
Comentarios de la gente - Escribir un comentario
No encontramos ningún comentario en los lugares habituales.
ONG AND MCLUHAN
OF BOOKS AND SCREENS
Derechos de autor
Otras 9 secciones no mostradas
altered American approach argues autonomy awareness become century challenges changes Chapter claim communication technologies concept concern connection consequences Consider contributed created culture defined difficult discussion display distinction duration earlier electronic elements emergence encouraged environment exist experience explain expression extend foregrounds forms forms of communication grasp ground horizon human ideas images impact implications individual influence inner isolation knowledge language larger literacy lived matrix McLuhan meaning medium motion move movement nature never offers one's orality outer particular patterns perception person perspective phenomenological possible privileged provides question reading recognize reference reflection relationship reveals screen sense sensorium separate shape shared shift social domain social world sound space speech story structure suggests television theory thinking thoughts tion traditions transition turn understand understood unique visual voice writing