The Force of Family
Writers’ Rights: Freelance Journalism in a Digital Age
Writers’ Rights provides context for freelancers’ struggles and identifies the points of contention between journalists and big business. Through interviews and a survey of freelancers, Cohen highlights the paradoxes of freelancing, which can be simultaneously precarious and satisfying, risky and rewarding.
Communication Matters: Materialist Approaches to Media, Mobility and Networks
Communication has often been understood as a realm of immaterial, insubstantial phenomena—images, messages, thoughts, languages, cultures, and ideologies—mediating our embodied experience of the concrete world. Communication Matters challenges this view, assembling leading scholars in the fields of Communication, Rhetoric, and English to focus on the materiality of communication.
Social Modeling for Requirements Engineering
Social Modeling for Requirements Engineering offers a new modeling approach (called the i* framework) that conceives of software-based information systems as being situated in environments in which social actors relate to each other in terms of goals to be achieved, tasks to be performed, and resources to be furnished.
The Internet Tree. The State of Telecom Policy in Canada 3.0
The Internet Tree. The State of Telecom Policy in Canada 3.0 presents primers on provocative digital policy issues: broadband access, copyright, net neutrality, privacy, and security, along with a consideration of structures of participation in policy-making and communication rights.
Media Divides: Communication Rights and the Right to Communicate in Canada
Media Divides: Communication Rights and the Right to Communicate in Canada offers a comprehensive, up-to-date audit of communications law and policy. Using the concept of communications rights as a framework for analysis, scholars reveal the nation’s democratic deficits in five key domains – media, access, the Internet, privacy, and copyright.
Mediascapes: New Patterns in Canadian Communication
Mediascapes: New Patterns in Canadian Communication provides a comprehensive introduction to mass communication in Canada with an issues-oriented approach and includes history and theory; audiences and the cultural marketplace; media ownership; and new media.
DIY Citizenship: Critical Making and Social Media
DIY Citizenship: Critical Making and Social Media examines the usefulness and limits of DIY citizenship. Since social media enables DIY citizens to organize and protest in new ways (as in Egypt’s “Twitter revolution” of 2011) and to repurpose corporate content (or create new user-generated content) in order to offer political counternarratives, these authors explore the diverse forms of political participation and “critical making” that have emerged.
Food and Museums
This is the first book to explore the diverse, complex relationship between museums and food. Museums of all kinds – art, history, culture, science centres, and heritage sites – are actively engaging with food through exhibitions, collections, and stories about food production, consumption, history, taste, and aesthetics. Food also plays a central role in their food courts, restaurants, cafes, gardens, and gift shops.
How Canadians communicate VI: Food promotion, consumption, and controversy
In C. Elliot (Ed.), How Canadians communicate VI: Food promotion, consumption, and controversy (pp. 129–143). Athabasca, AB: Athabasca University Press. [More information].