WorldCat Identities
Thu Oct 16 17:58:41 2014 UTClccn-n821009630.00NOW with Bill Moyers0.431.00The power of ideas34477880Kathleen_Hall_Jamiesonn 82100963797524Hall Jamieson, KathleenJamieson, Kathleen H.ジェイミソン, K. Hlccn-n79151312Cappella, Joseph N.lccn-n81043461Campbell, Karlyn Kohrslccn-n2001109327Waldman, Paullccn-n92074505Limbaugh, Rush H.lccn-n2009072577Kenski, Katelccn-n2009072579Hardy, Bruce W.lccn-n94112934Obama, Baracklccn-n88065169Birdsell, David S.lccn-n79006865United StatesCongresslccn-n79023320American Academy of Political and Social ScienceJamieson, Kathleen HallHistoryCase studiesPolitical platformsInterviewsDocumentary television programsUnited StatesPresidents--ElectionPolitical scienceAdvertising, PoliticalJournalism--ObjectivityCampaign debatesMass media--InfluenceMass media--Political aspectsCommunication in politicsPress and politicsGovernment and the pressPolitical campaignsConservatismLimbaugh, Rush HPublic televisionObama, BarackTelevision in politicsMass media--AudiencesMass mediaEloquencePublic speakingCriticism, PersonalSex discrimination against womenDouble bind (Psychology)Women--Social conditionsUnited States.--CongressReporters and reportingRhetoric--Political aspectsPresidential candidatesDemocracyTruthfulness and falsehoodDeceptive advertisingDeceptionFreedom of the pressPolitical oratoryPresidents--LanguageExecutive powerEnglish language--RhetoricPresidentsTelevision and childrenPolitical parties--PlatformsAdvertisingPolitical partiesJamieson, Kathleen HallTelevision advertisingMedical carePressure groups--InfluenceMedical economicsMedical care, Cost ofRight to health1946196819721978197919821983198419851988198919901991199219931994199519961997199819992000200120022003200420052006200720082009201020122013201426543117421071.3JK524ocn214322809ocn079955709ocn137293581ocn743054730ocn794540292ocn443677348ocn814481280ocn816855477ocn824104207ocn468530208260830ocn010711045book19840.39Jamieson, Kathleen HallPackaging the presidency : a history and criticism of presidential campaign advertisingThis new edition covers such issues as the new forms of exposition created by cable television that so powerfully affected the 1992 campaign. The wide variety of venues, including MTV and the Nashville Network, coupled with almost daily appearances on morning talk shows, afforded candidates the ability to reach audiences by the millions in "news-ads" that served as free extended commercials. Jamieson points out the success of Ross Perot's unconventional revival of the thirty-minute program spot and the increasing prevalence of "adwatchs," in which the press polices the fairness and accuracy of campaign accusations. And we see how campaign intrigue reached a new high with satellite tracking that allowed candidates to capture copies of ads as they went on the air. "We would put ads on the satellite that we weren't going to run," recalls Clinton campaign manager James Carville, "just to freak them out+-+9794350465324192228ocn050091952book20020.33Jamieson, Kathleen HallThe press effect : politicians, journalists, and the stories that shape the political worldWas the 2000 presidential campaign merely a contest between Pinocchio and Dumbo? And did Dumbo miraculously turn into Abraham Lincoln after the events of September 11? In fact, Kathleen Hall Jamieson and Paul Waldman argue in The Press Effect, these stereotypes, while containing some elements of the truth, represent the failure of the press and the citizenry to engage the most important part of our political process in a critical fashion. Jamieson and Waldman analyze both press coverage and public opinion, using the Annenberg 2000 survey, which interviewed more than 100,000 people, to examine one of the most interesting periods of modern presidential history, from the summer of 2000 through the beginning of 2002. How does the press fail us during presidential elections? Jamieson and Waldman show that when political campaigns side-step or refuse to engage the facts of the opposing side, the press often fails to step into the void with the information citizens require to make sense of the political give-and-take. They look at the stories through which we understand political events-examining a number of fabrications that deceived the public about consequential governmental activities-and explore the ways in which political leaders and reporters select the language through which we talk and think about politics, and the relationship between the rhetoric of campaigns and the reality of governance. They explore the role of the campaigns and the press in casting the 2000 general election as a contest between Pinocchio and Dumbo, and ask whether in 2000 the press applied the same standards of truth-telling to both Bush and Gore. The unprecedented events of election night and the thirty-six days that followed revealed the role that preconceptions play in press interpretation and the importance of press frames in determining the tone of political coverage as well as the impact of network overconfidence in polls. The Press Effect is, ultimately, a wide-ranging critique of the press's role in mediating between politicians and the citizens they are supposed to serve+-+0478260465191812ocn488648136file20080.35Jamieson, Kathleen HallEcho chamber Rush Limbaugh and the conservative media establishmentRupert Murdoch's multibillion-dollar purchase of the Wall Street Journal in 2007 was but one more chapter in an untold story: the rise of an integrated conservative media machine that all began with Rush Limbaugh in the 1980s. Kathleen Hall Jamieson and Joseph Cappella--two of the nation's foremost experts on politics and communications--here offer a searching analysis of the conservative media establishment, from talk radio to Fox News to the editorial page of the Wall Street Journal. Indeed, Echo Chamber is the first serious account of how the conservative media arose, what it consists of, a+-+7513480465186311ocn649478995file20100.37Kenski, KateThe Obama victory how media, money, and message shaped the 2008 electionHistoryBarack Obama's stunning victory in the 2008 presidential election will go down as one of the more pivotal in American history. Given America's legacy of racism, how could a relatively untested first-term senator with an African father defeat some of the giants of American politics? In The Obama Victory, Kate Kenski, Bruce Hardy, and Kathleen Hall Jamieson draw upon the best voter data available, The National Annenberg Election Survey, as well as interviews with key advisors to each campaign, to illuminate how media, money, and messages shaped the 2008 election. They explain how both sides worked the media to reinforce or combat images of McCain as too old and Obama as not ready; how Obama used a very effective rough-and-tumble radio and cable campaign that was largely unnoticed by the mainstream media; how the Vice Presidential nominees impacted the campaign; how McCain's age and Obama's race affected the final vote, and much more+-+6104480465324173014ocn017878352book19880.47Jamieson, Kathleen HallPresidential debates : the challenge of creating an informed electorateAnnotation+-+K511150465142922ocn016681222book19880.39Jamieson, Kathleen HallEloquence in an electronic age : the transformation of political speechmakingThe changing style of political speech is closely examined in this wide-ranging study detailing differing perceptions of eloquence since the time of Demosthenes, discussing such topics as the influence of television on the political process and the problems with ghostwriters+-+6268150465138018ocn025507926book19920.33Jamieson, Kathleen HallDirty politics : deception, distraction, and democracyAmericans in recent years have become thoroughly disenchanted with our political campaigns, especially with campaign advertising and speeches. Each year, as November approaches, we are bombarded with visceral appeals that bypass substance, that drape candidates in the American flag but tell us nothing about what they'll do if elected, that flood us with images of PT-109 or Willie Horton, while significant issues - such as Kennedy's Addison's Disease or the looming S & L catastrophe - are left unexamined. And the press - the supposed safeguard of democracy - focuses on campaign strategy over campaign substance, leaving us to decide where the truth lies. In Dirty Politics, campaign analyst Kathleen Hall Jamieson provides an eye-opening look at political ads and speeches, showing us how to read, listen to, and watch political campaigns. Jamieson provides a sophisticated (and often humorous) analysis of advertising techniques, describing how television ads use soft focus, slow motion, lyrical or patriotic music (Reagan used "I'm Proud to be an American") to place a candidate in a positive light, or quick cuts, black and white, videotape, and ominous music (for instance, the theme from Jaws) to portray the opposition. She shows how ads sometimes mimic news spots to add authenticity (Edwin Edwards, in his race against David Duke, actually used former NBC correspondent Peter Hackis, who would begin an ad saying "This is Peter Hackis in Baton Rouge"). And Jamieson points out that consultants create inflammatory ads hoping that the major networks will pick them up and run them as news, giving the ad millions of dollars of free air time. The most striking example would be the Willie Horton ad, which the press aired repeatedly (as an example of negative advertising) long after the ad had ceased running. (In fact, it never ran on the major networks as an ad, only as news.). From a colorful, compact history of negative campaigning from Eisenhower to the present, to an in-depth commentary on the Willie Horton ads, to an up-to-the-minute analysis of the Duke-Edwards campaign in Louisiana, Dirty Politics is both a fascinating look at underhanded campaigning as well as a compelling argument for fair, accurate, and substantive campaigns. It is a book that all voters should read before they vote again+-+690325046532413228ocn031434626book19950.37Jamieson, Kathleen HallBeyond the double bind : women and leadership"I can remember," says lawyer Flo Kennedy, "going to court in pants and the judge remarking that I wasn't properly dressed, that the next time I came to court I should be dressed like a lawyer." It was a moment painfully familiar to countless women: a demand that she conform to a stereotype of feminine dress and behavior - which would also mark her as an intruder, rising above her assigned station (as the saying goes, she dared to "wear the pants" in the courtroom). Kennedy took one look at the judge's robe - essentially "a long black dress gathered at the yoke" - and said, "Judge, if you won't talk about what I'm wearing, I won't talk about what you're wearing."+-+0594350465132015ocn191935542file19970.50Cappella, Joseph NSpiral of cynicism the press and the public goodThis work provides evidence that the way the American news and broadcast media cover political issues and events causes increased voter cynicism and non-participation. It examines how the media covers political campaigns and significant legislation, such as the passage of health care reform+-+591545046511466ocn043615656book20000.26Jamieson, Kathleen HallEverything you think you know about politics-- and why you're wrongA media expert and network commentator examines the welter of misinformation--generated by politicians and the media alike--that surrounds political campaigns+-+427185019581816ocn053971743book20040.63Johnston, RichardThe 2000 Presidential election and the foundations of party politicsPolitical platformsBased on statistics gathered in the Annenberg 2000 Election Study & extensive interviews, the authors have compiled a comprehensive account of the 2000 presidential election, tracing the development of the rival campaigns throughout the year up to polling day+-+643863670580111ocn057342021book20050.53The pressThis second volume in the series Institutions of American Democracy takes a close look at the role of the press in a democracy through a collection of essays by journalists and scholars. The essays examine the orientation of the press in a democracy, the function of the press in democracies, the government and the press, the structure and nature of the American press, and the future of news and journalism. The collection is aimed at correcting mistaken impressions about American media, inside and outside of the U.S., that mainstream conventional journalism is the only "legitimate" journalism; that journalism as practiced currently in the U.S. is the only valid model; and that American journalism is not affected by journalistic trends and developments in other nations. The essayists consider the role of the press as watchdog in a democracy, the importance of advocacy journalism in protecting the rights of minorities, alternative models for news delivery, the growing trend toward profit-oriented media monopolies, and the function of the press in wartime+-+883726046577625ocn023462069book19920.63Jamieson, Kathleen HallThe interplay of influence : news, advertising, politics, and the mass mediaFocusing on the persuasive strategies of journalists, advertisers, and politicians, this text examines the power of the mass media to influence the perceptions and actions of the public. It also reveals how the public exerts its own influence on the mass media in turn. After an introductory chapter on the nature and use of the mass media, the authors examine in turn journalism and advertising, with separate chapters on definition, persuasive strategies, and interactive influence. In the final two chapters, they turn to the world of politics, noting how politicians use both news and advertising to get their points across to the public. This edition includes updated coverage throughout including the Internet's role in media, politics, and advertising+-+29188098057716ocn076416677book20070.23Jackson, BrooksUnSpun : finding facts in a world of disinformationAmericans are bombarded daily with mixed messages, half-truths, misleading statements, and out-and-out fabrications masquerading as facts. The news media'once the vaunted watchdogs of our republic'are often too timid or distracted to identify these deceptions. unSpun is the secret decoder ring for the twenty-first-century world of disinformation. Written by Brooks Jackson and Kathleen Hall Jamieson, the founders of the acclaimed website, unSpun reveals the secrets of separating facts from disinformation, such as: - the warning signs of spin, hype, and bogus news - common tricks used to deceive us - how to find trustworthy and objective sources of information Telling fact from fiction shouldn't be a difficult task. With this book and a healthy dose of skepticism, anyone can cut through the haze of biased media reportage to be a savvier consumer and a better-informed citizen. "Read this book and you will not go unarmed into the political wars ahead of us. Jackson and Jamieson equip us to be our own truth squad, and that just might be the salvation of democracy." 'Bill Moyers "THE DEFINITIVE B.S. DETECTOR'AN ABSOLUTELY INVALUABLE GUIDEBOOK." 'Mark Shields, syndicated columnist and political analyst, NewsHour with Jim Lehrer "unSpun is an essential guide to cutting through the political fog. Just in time for the 2008 campaign, Brooks Jackson and Kathleen Hall Jamieson have written a citizen's guide to avoiding the malarkey of partisan politics." 'Mara Liasson, NPR national political correspondent "The Internet may be a wildly effective means of communication and an invaluable source of knowledge, but it has also become a new virtual haven for scammers'financial, political, even personal. Better than anything written before, unSpun shows us how to recognize these scams and protect ourselves from them." 'Craig Newmark, founder and customer service representative, From the Trade Paperback edition+-+511015559632471711ocn008708736book19820.66Jamieson, Kathleen HallThe interplay of influence : mass media & their publics in news, advertising, politics6008ocn061684206book20050.66Jamieson, Kathleen HallElecting the president, 2004 : the insiders' viewCase studies+-+93846776355708ocn163625245book20080.50Campbell, Karlyn KohrsPresidents creating the presidency : deeds done in wordsArguing that the presidency is not defined by the Constitution which doesn't use the term but by what presidents say and how they say it. Deeds Done in Words has been the definitive book on presidential rhetoric for more than a decade. In Presidents Creating the Presidency, Karlyn Kohrs Campbell and Kathleen Hall Jamieson expand and recast their classic work for the YouTube era, revealing how our media-saturated age has transformed the ever-evolving rhetorical strategies that presidents use to increase and sustain the executive branches powers. Identifying the primary genres of presidential oratory, Campbell and Jamieson add new analyses of signing statements and national eulogies to their explorations of inaugural addresses, veto messages, and war rhetoric, among other types. They explain that in some of these genres, such as farewell addresses intended to leave an individual legacy, the president acts alone; in others, such as State of the Union speeches that urge a legislative agenda, the executive solicits reaction from the other branches. Updating their coverage through the current administration, the authors contend that many of these rhetorical acts extend over time: George W. Bush's post-September 11 statements, for example, culminated in a speech at the National Cathedral and became a touchstone for his subsequent address to Congress+-+16774517755296ocn020753907book19900.66Campbell, Karlyn KohrsDeeds done in words : presidential rhetoric and the genres of governanceHistory+-+169745177532449711ocn034959792book19960.56The media and politics4739ocn039020081book19980.56Children and television1311ocn054782918visu20040.47Now with Bill Moyers Kathleen Hall Jamieson on political advertisingInterviewsDocumentary television programsMoyers talks with Hall about political ads and what they say about the future of American politics101ocn051900811visu20020.25Moyers, Bill DNOW with Bill MoyersInterviewsThe 1st segment discusses the erosion of the Louisiana coast. The 2nd segment is an interview with Kathleen Hall Jamieson discussing the 2002 election. The 3rd segment is an interview with Barbara Ibrahim, wife of activist Saad Eddin Ibrahim31ocn056781815visu20040.82NOW with Bill MoyersInterviews11ocn054435482visu20011.00Jamieson, Kathleen HallThe power of ideasInterviewsKathleen Hall Jamieson discusses the coverage by television (broadcast and cable) of politics and politicians and how it affects the voters' attitudes and relations to politics11ocn220994930visu19940.70The great health care debateA critical look at the role of media focus and special interest groups which poured in about one hundred million dollars to get their message across in the defeat of President Bill Clinton's health care program. Kathleen Hall Jamieson of the Annenberg School for Communications in interview with Moyers claims that the focus was on the campaign for the program, not on the issues01ocn061253533visu2004NOW with Bill MoyersInterviewsIn the first segment, David Brancaccio visits Iowa, where National Guard duty assignments to Afghanistan and Iraq are splitting apart families. He then interviews Richard Murphy, a former specialist with the U.S. Army Reserve, for a more personal insight into what soldiers experience overseas. Next follows Bill Moyers' interview with NOW regular analysts Kathleen Hall Jamieson and Kevin Phillips, discussing how media and politics can conceal the true issues facing Americans. The final segment focuses on how global warming is affecting a particular meadow in the Colorado Rockies, and how one ecologist, John Harte of the University of California-Berkeley, is studying those effects+-+0478260465+-+0478260465Thu Oct 16 15:58:32 EDT 2014batch33803