Search results for 'Communication and culture' (try it on Scholar)

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  1.  2
    Bala A. Musa & Jerry Komia Domatob (eds.) (2010). Communication, Culture, and Human Rights in Africa. Upa.
    Communication, Culture, and Human Rights in Africa provides a comprehensive and interdisciplinary analysis of the interface between human rights and civil society, the media, gender, education, religion, health communication, and political processes, weaving theory, history, policy, and case analyses into a holistic intellectual and cultural critique while offering practical solutions.
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  2.  5
    Irene Machado & Vinícius Romanini (2012). Semiotics of Communication: From Semiosis of Nature to Culture. Biosemiotics 5 (1):47-60.
    Communication Studies currently undergoes a crisis of paradigms that requires an ontological review that must begin with a debate about the conditions of possibility of every communicational phenomena. In this article we argue that semiosis offers a conceptual framework that allows for the study of communication as qualitative action. Semiosis, or the action of the sign, is here defined as a fundamental process based on perception that models the world of species, creating cognition and culture. At the (...)
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  3. R. Palmaru (2016). Constructivism as a Key Towards Further Understanding of Communication, Culture and Society. Constructivist Foundations 12 (1):30-38.
    Context: The interest of communication scholars in constructivism is fuelled by the need to radically rethink the theoretical assumptions that have governed most media and communication research for the past three or four decades. Problem: On at least two points, constructivism poses difficulties that need to be overcome by scholars of communication. These are the attitudes of many radical constructivists towards “reality” and the constructivist position with regard to “society.” The article seeks to clarify the constructivist position (...)
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  4.  2
    Twyla Gibson (2008). Double Vision: McLuhan's Contributions to Media as an Interdisciplinary Approach to Communication, Culture, and Technology. Mediatropes 1 (1):143-166.
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  5. Steven Allison-Bunnell (1999). Science in Public: Communication, Culture, and CredibilityJane Gregory Steve Miller. Isis 90 (3):570-571.
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  6.  15
    Anne Reboul (2012). Language: Between Cognition, Communication and Culture. Pragmatics and Cognition 20 (2):295-316.
    Everett's main claim is that language is a “cultural tool“, created by hominids for communication and social cohesion. I examine the meaning of the expression “cultural tool“ in terms of the influence of language on culture (i.e. the Sapir-Whorf hypothesis) or of the influence of culture on language (Everett's hypothesis). I show that these hypotheses are not well-supported by evidence and that language and languages, rather than being “cultural tools“ as wholes are rather collections of tools used (...)
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  7.  39
    Stefan Bratosin & Mihaela-Alexandra Tudor Ionescu (2009). Apports des sciences de la culture dans la recherche en communication des organisations. Cultura 6 (2):129-144.
    Contributions of science of culture to the research in organizational communication field. The present paper aims to discuss the conditions of likelihood ofinserting a methodological option in the field of organisational communication, an option that rose from the project of Ernst Cassirer to formulate a general theory of symbolic forms. In fact, it is about stating a theoretical and methodological frame capable of answering a concrete need, phenomenological in nature, to study the communication structure of organisations (...)
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  8.  20
    Jamil Khader, Molly Anne Rothenberg & Dan Eugen Raţiu (2013). The Journal for Communication and Culture Publishes 1500-Word Reviews of Recent Books in the Field of Philosophy of Communication or of Books Relevant to the Philosophical Study of Human Communication. If You Would Like to Publish a Book Review with Us, Please Contact the Editors at Contact@ Icc. Org. Ro. Currently, the Following Books Are Available For. [REVIEW] Journal for Communication and Culture 3 (1):88.
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  9.  29
    Mariela Perez Chavarria (2001). An Approach—From the Standpoint of Communication—to the Interpretation of the Organizational Culture of a Mexican Multinational: The Cemex Case. World Futures 57 (5):417-433.
    This work is a qualitative, exploratory study, on how the organizational culture is communicated in a Multinational Mexican company (CEMEX). It specifically analyses the creation of common meanings?culture?through formal communication. Based on an interpretative symbolic approach and using a non?obtrusive method, as is the analysis of documents (nine annual reports, two speeches by the CEO and a corporate video), a culture is discovered and an interpretation of the same is offered. For the analysis, a model was (...)
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  10.  2
    Charles Collier (1981). History, Culture, and Communication. History and Theory 20 (2):150-167.
    History, like language and other cultural "systems of signification," depends upon the transmission or communication of meaning in time. This implies that history is subject to a process of cultural selection more characteristic of language and that the true objects of historical research and inquiry must be understood as intended communications. The selection of particular elements for use in a cultural system is made on the basis of "place-values" which direct but do not determine the form of the (...). These are neither individual nor comprehensive decisions, but rather are general systems of actions, ideas, and beliefs. Nonetheless, a value has been placed on the elements themselves which indicates that, within the system, their significance is recognized and their preservation intended. There exists a link between fame and the culture's perception of its own influence and greatness over time. (shrink)
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  11.  11
    R. Palmaru (2012). Making Sense and Meaning: On the Role of Communication and Culture in the Reproduction of Social Systems. Constructivist Foundations 8 (1):63-75.
    Context: Although the relationship between communication and culture has received significant attention among communication scholars over the past thirty or more years, there is still no satisfactory explanation as to how these two are related and how culture evolves in communication. It forces the author to turn to Niklas Luhmann’s social systems theory, which is one of the main hypotheses of how social systems emerge. Problem: Unfortunately, Luhmann’s concept of meaning is too weak to explain (...)
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  12.  4
    Mark Schaller (2004). Cognition and Communication in Culture's Evolutionary Landscape. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 27 (6):748-749.
    Atran & Norenzayan's (A&N's) analysis fits with other perspectives on evoked culture: Cultural beliefs might emerge simply from the fact that people share a common cognitive architecture. But no perspective on culture can be complete without incorporating the unstoppable role of communication. The evolutionary landscape of culture will be most completely mapped by theories that describe specifically how communication translates evolved cognitive canals into cultural beliefs.
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  13.  1
    Uche A. Dike (2013). African Culture of Communication in the Global Village: The Experience of Ogba People in Rivers State Nigeria. Open Journal of Philosophy 3 (1):122.
    The contemporary world today has evolved into a global village. This civilization owes its existence to fast means of communication systems. Thus the global world is knighted into one political economy. Distances are reached under seconds. Notwithstanding the fast means of communication gadgets in our time, African traditional means of communication has survived the test of time. What then has been the connection of Africa traditional means of communication and politics? The answer to this question, specifically (...)
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  14. Charles R. Acland, Jeffrey Brison, Gisela Cramer, Julia L. Foulkes, Johannes C. Gall, Anna McCarthy, Manon Niquette, Theresa Richardson, Haidee Wasson & Marion Wrenn (2009). Patronizing the Public: American Philanthropy's Transformation of Culture, Communication, and the Humanities. Lexington Books.
    Patronizing the Public is the first detailed and comprehensive examination of how American philanthropy has transformed culture, communication, and the humanities. Drawing on an impressive range of archival and secondary sources, the chapters in the volume shed light on philanthropic foundations have shaped numerous fields, including film, television, radio, journalism, drama, local history, museums, as well as art and the humanities in general.
     
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  15. William J. Buxton (ed.) (2009). Patronizing the Public: American Philanthropy's Transformation of Culture, Communication, and the Humanities. Lexington Books.
    Patronizing the Public is the first detailed and comprehensive examination of how American philanthropy has transformed culture, communication, and the humanities. Drawing on an impressive range of archival and secondary sources, the chapters in the volume shed light on philanthropic foundations have shaped numerous fields, including film, television, radio, journalism, drama, local history, museums, as well as art and the humanities in general.
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  16.  15
    Jacqueline M. Martinez (2014). Culture, Communication, and Latina Feminist Philosophy: Toward a Critical Phenomenology of Culture. Hypatia 29 (1):221-236.
    An explication of the phenomenological sensibilities found in the work of Gloria Anzaldúa and other Latina feminist philosophers offers insight into the problem of bringing philosophy into greater relevance beyond academic and scholarly worlds. This greater relevance entails clear and direct contact with the immediacy of our communicative relationships with others, both inside and outside the academy, and allows for an interrogation of the totalizing perceptions that are at work within normative processes of epistemological legitimation. As a result of this (...)
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  17.  16
    David O. Kasdan (2011). Neo-Pragmatism, Communication, and the Culture of Creative Democracy (Review). Education and Culture 27 (1):69-72.
    Swartz, Campbell, and Pestana offer this original application of neo-pragmatism with the expressed desire to "rethink commonly accepted notions of community in order to imagine new possibilities for social, political, and economic organization—in short, new ways of imaging solidarity and citizenship with others, especially those who languish outside the range of our moral radar" (p. 2). Neither the rethinking of community nor the postulating of ideas for solidarity are unfamiliar concepts in the world of neo-pragmatism; perhaps those objectives are defining (...)
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  18.  1
    Carlos M. Roos (2015). Mediatization Theory: What is in It for the Philosophy of Communication? On Stig Hjarvards The Mediatization of Culture and Society. Empedocles: European Journal for the Philosophy of Communication 6 (1):91-103.
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  19.  2
    A. Tudor (1995). Culture, Mass Communication and Social Agency. Theory, Culture and Society 12 (1):81-107.
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  20.  10
    Massimo Leone (2016). Nature and Culture in Visual Communication: Japanese Variations on Ludus Naturae. Semiotica 2016 (213):213-245.
    Name der Zeitschrift: Semiotica Jahrgang: 2016 Heft: 213 Seiten: 213-245.
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  21.  85
    Joseph M. Kaufert & Robert W. Putsch (1996). Communication Through Interpreters in Healthcare: Ethical Dilemmas Arising From Differences in Class, Culture, Language, and Power. Journal of Clinical Ethics 8 (1):71-87.
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  22.  86
    Paddy Scannell (1991). Reviews : D. L. LeMahieu, A Culture for Democracy: Mass Communication and the Cultivated Mind in Britain Between the Wars, Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1988, £35.00, X + 396 Pp. [REVIEW] History of the Human Sciences 4 (1):145-148.
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  23. Anne-Marie Reboul (2012). Language: Between Cognition, Communication and Culture. Pragmatics and Cognition 20 (2):295-316.
     
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  24. Anne Reboul (2012). Language: Between Cognition, Communication and Culture. Pragmatics and Cognitionpragmatics and Cognition 20 (2):295-316.
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  25.  4
    Charles J. Lumsden & Edward O. Wilson (1982). Genes and Culture, Protest and Communication. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 5 (1):31.
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  26.  3
    Tia Powell (2006). Culture and Communication: Medical Disclosure in Japan and the U.S. American Journal of Bioethics 6 (1):18 – 20.
    1The opinions expressed are solely those of the author and not those of the New York State Task Force on Life & the Law, nor of New York State government.
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  27.  19
    William Oddie (2006). Mass Communication and the Culture of Death. The Chesterton Review 32 (3/4):365-371.
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  28.  7
    Dani Kvam (2016). Review of Speaking Hatefully: Culture, Communication, and Political Action in Hungary. [REVIEW] Semiotica 2016 (210):259-265.
    Name der Zeitschrift: Semiotica Jahrgang: 2016 Heft: 210 Seiten: 259-265.
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  29.  7
    Ephraim Nissan (1997). Emotion, Culture, Communication. Pragmatics and Cognitionpragmatics and Cognition 5 (2):355-369.
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  30.  2
    Luciane Corrêa Ferreira (2016). Metaphor in Use: Context, Culture, and Communication Edited by F. MacArthur, J.-L. Oncins-Martínez, M. Sánchez-García and A. María Piquer-Píriz. [REVIEW] Metaphor and Symbol 31 (2):126-130.
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  31.  2
    Charlene Elliott (2003). Color Codification: Law, Culture and the Hue of Communication. Journal for Cultural Research 7 (3):297-319.
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  32.  22
    Hubert Alexander (1968). Thesis: Communication, Technology and Culture. World Futures 7 (1):2-40.
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  33.  7
    Virginia H. Fry (2008). A Juxtaposition of Two Abductions for Studying Communication and Culture. American Journal of Semiotics 5 (1):81-93.
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  34.  7
    Daniel L. Everett (2012). Response to Reboul: Between Cognition, Communication, and Culture. Pragmatics and Cognition 20 (2):392-407.
  35.  10
    S. N. Ganguly (1968). Culture, Communication and Silence. Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 29 (2):182-200.
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  36.  13
    Robert L. Craig (2011). Branding and the Distortion of Communication and Culture. Journal of Mass Media Ethics 26 (4):332-337.
    Journal of Mass Media Ethics, Volume 26, Issue 4, Page 332-337, October-December.
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  37.  4
    Irene Portis-Winner (1999). A (Culture) Text is a Mechanism Constituting a System of Heterogeneous Semiotic Spaces, in Whose Continuum the Message...(Is) Circulated. We Do Not Perceive This Message to Be the Manifestation of a Single Language: A Minimum of Two Languages is Required to Create It (Lotman 1994: 377).[(1981]). The Assumption is That All Communication is Through Signs, Verbal, Visual, Movements, Performances, Rituals, Etc. Peirce's Classic Definition of the Sign is the Following:“A Sign is Something Which Stands to ... [REVIEW] Sign Systems Studies 27:24-45.
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  38.  4
    Uli Windisch (1999). Identité, Communication Interculturelle Et Culture Politique : Le Cas de la Suisse. Hermes 23:91.
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  39.  2
    Ien Ang (1993). Culture et communication. Pour une critique ethnographique de la consommation des médias. Hermes 11:75.
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  40.  1
    Irene Machado (2011). Lotman’s Scientific Investigatory Boldness: The Semiosphere as a Critical Theory of Communication in Culture. Sign Systems Studies 39 (1):81.
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  41.  1
    W. Patrick Dickson, Naomi Miyake & Takashi Muto (1977). Referential Relativity: Culture-Boundedness of Analytic and Metaphoric Communication. Cognition 5 (3):215-233.
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  42.  1
    Anne Wagner & Jean-Claude Gémar (2014). Communication and Culture Mediation Techniques in Jurilinguistics. Semiotica 2014 (201):1-15.
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  43.  1
    Robert E. Lerner (2004). D. L. d'Avray, Medieval Marriage Sermons: Mass Communication in a Culture Without Print. Oxford and New York: Oxford University Press, 2001. Pp. Xv, 331. $85. [REVIEW] Speculum 79 (1):163-165.
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  44.  1
    Fiona Meddings & Melanie Haith-Cooper (2008). Culture and Communication in Ethically Appropriate Care. Nursing Ethics 15 (1):52-61.
    This article considers the difficulties with using Gillon's model for health care ethics in the context of clinical practice. Everyday difficulties can arise when caring for people from different ethnic and cultural backgrounds, especially when they speak little or no English. A case is presented that establishes, owing to language and cultural barriers, that midwives may have difficulty in providing ethically appropriate care to women of Pakistani Muslim origin in the UK. The use of interpreters is discussed; however, there are (...)
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  45. Jui-Pi Chien (2014). Schemata as the Primary Modelling System of Culture: Prospects for the Study of Nonverbal Communication. Sign Systems Studies 42 (1).
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  46. S. D'Ambra (1999). Towards a Culture of Dialogue in the Philippines-Muslim-Christian Intercultural Communication in Mindanao. Journal of Dharma 24 (3):284-300.
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  47. Daniel L. Everett (2012). Response to Reboul: Between Cognition, Communication, and Culture. Pragmatics and Cognitionpragmatics and Cognition 20 (2):392-407.
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  48. Ronald R. Kline (2002). Joy Elizabeth Hayes.Radio Nation: Communication, Popular Culture, and Nationalism in Mexico, 1920–1945. Xx + 155 Pp., Illus., Figs., Bibl., Index. Tucson: University of Arizona Press, 2000. $35. [REVIEW] Isis 93 (2):339-340.
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  49. Edmund Leach (1977). Culture and Communication. The Logic by Which Symbols Are Connected. An Introduction to the Use of Structuralist Analysis in Social Anthropology. Philosophy and Rhetoric 10 (3):205-207.
     
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  50. Robert E. Lerner (2004). Medieval Marriage Sermons: Mass Communication in a Culture Without PrintD. L. d'Avray. Speculum 79 (1):163-165.
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