Gender & Pop Culture

Gender & Pop Culture KINDLE Gender Pop Culture Author Adrienne M Trier Bieniek Bassgrotto.co.uk A Sense Publishers Best Seller Gender Pop Culture Provides A Foundation For The Study Of Gender, Pop Culture And Media This Comprehensive, Interdisciplinary Text Provides Text Book Style Introductory And Concluding Chapters Written By The Editors, Seven Original Contributor Chapters On Key Topics And Written In A Variety Of Writing Styles, Discussion Questions, Additional Resources And Coverage Includes Foundations For Studying Gender Pop Culture History, Theory, Methods, Key Concepts Contributor Chapters On Media And Children, Advertising, Music, Television, Film, Sports, And Technology Ideas For Activism And Putting This Book To Use Beyond The Classroom Pedagogical Features Suggestions For Further Readings On Topics Covered And International Studies Of Gender And Pop Culture Gender Pop Culture Was Designed With Students In Mind, To Promote Reflection And Lively Discussion With Features Found In Both Textbooks And Anthologies, This Sleek Book Can Serve As Primary Or Supplemental Reading In Undergraduate Courses Across The Disciplines That Deal With Gender, Pop Culture Or Media Studies. Chapter 1 Introduction, by Patricia Leavy and Adrienne Trier Bieniekp.14 Discussion questions Who produces pop culture texts What representations of gender circulate in dominant pop culture What about resistive or counter dominant representation of gender What is the relationship between gender and the consumption of pop culture texts Chapter 7 Gender, Sports and Popular Culture, by Emily A Roper and Katherine M Polasekp.156 In 1966, Roberta Gibb became the first women to run and finish the Boston Marathon, however, her time was disqualified because she was female Then, in 1967, Katherine Switzer entered the Boston Marathon using only her initials K.V Switzer Her entry in this male tradition received considerable notoriety when an image of Jock Semple, a race course official, attempting to physically remove Switzer from the race made national deadlines While Switzer finished the race, like Gibb, she was disqualified for being female Despite her disqualification, Switzer and other women went on to challenge the Boston Athletic Association s all male policy Five years later, in 1972, women were permitted to enter the Boston Marathon In the early 1970s, growing challenges began to confront the patriarchal sport structure In 1972, Title IX of the Educational Amendments was enacted by Congress and signed into law by Richard Nixon Section 106.41 Athletics a reads No person shall on the basis of sex, be excluded participation in, be denied th

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  • Paperback
  • 220 pages
  • Gender & Pop Culture
  • Adrienne M. Trier-Bieniek
  • 06 July 2018
  • 9789462095731