Journaux II by Marivaux

By Marivaux

Sait-on que Marivaux, romancier et dramaturge de renom, fut aussi " journaliste " avant los angeles lettre ? Il collabora pendant près de quarante ans aux périodiques de son temps, et créa plusieurs journaux dans lesquels il exerça seul sa plume. Le moment tome de cette édition fait l. a. half belle aux plus philosophiques d'entre eux : les sept feuilles de L'Indigent philosophe (1727), " espèces de Mémoires " rédigés par une sorte de clochard adepte de Diogène et de los angeles bouteille, et les onze feuilles du cupboard du philosophe (1734), " fatras " de réflexions philosophiques entremêlées de scènes de comédie, de morceaux allégoriques et d'histoires fictives. Ces deux périodiques sont complétés ici par des textes théoriques et esthétiques parus dans le Mercure, comme les Pensées sur l. a. clarté et le chic (1719) ou Le Miroir (1755).

Show description

Read or Download Journaux II PDF

Similar journalism books

The Politics of Information in Early Modern Europe

In its quite a few eu contexts, the discovery and unfold of newspapers within the 17th century had a profound influence on early sleek tradition and politics. whereas contemporary examine has explored the position of the newspaper in reworking info into ideology in a variety of eu nations, this e-book is the 1st to deliver this interact right into a complete and comparative survey.

Back Stories: U.S. News Production and Palestinian Politics

Few issues within the information are extra hotly contested than the Israeli-Palestinian conflict—and information insurance itself is often a subject matter of discussion. yet not often do those debates contain an on-the-ground viewpoint of what and who newsmaking involves. learning how newshounds paintings in Jerusalem, Bethlehem, Ramallah, and Nablus, and at the annoying roads that attach those towns, Amahl Bishara demonstrates how the creation of U.

Everyman News: The Changing American Front Page

Front pages of newspapers exhibit a shift during the last few years: tales are extra own, extra inclusive, much less far-off from readers adventure. Journalist Michele Weldon takes a clean examine how newspapers have carved out a story area of interest that displays society s fascination with own tales and readers calls for for variety in content material.

Identity and Culture: Narratives of Difference and Belonging (Issues in Cultural and Media Studies)

The place does our experience of id and belonging come from? How does tradition produce and problem identities? "Identity and tradition" seems at how assorted cultural narratives and practices paintings to represent id for people and teams in multi-ethnic, 'postcolonial' societies. It makes use of examples from historical past, politics, fiction and the visible to ascertain the social strength relatives that create topic positions and sorts of identification.

Extra resources for Journaux II

Sample text

Do they consciously try to bend events, issues, and people to conform to their views, as critics often contend? Or do they practice what they preach in maintaining distance and objectivity in their reporting? Is there something going on at a more subconscious level that may escape a journalist’s awareness? Possibly a kind of interpretation, which is natural when anyone witnesses something and turns around to tell a friend about what she or he just saw? And finally, what perspectives on the act of reporting and storytelling might journalists have?

On the other hand, much of his reporting on Katrina was so focused on the victims he ignored much of the difficulty of disaster response and didn’t make much attempt, besides just pro forma gloss, at explaining why some of the “victims” were in such a pickle. There’s the issue of all of them who ignored evacuation orders and then apparently didn’t expect to be held accountable for their actions. There’s the issue of how do you get enough busses into a city to evacuate 50,000 people? The logistics of the whole thing were mind boggling.

A lot of information is exchanged after work as reporters gather for a beer at a local bar (a ritual that seems to have seen better days) or mingle at a convention of the Society of Professional Journalists (SPJ), the Radio and Television News Directors Association (RTNDA), or the American Society of Newspaper Editors (ASNE). Additionally, ongoing professional development workshops run by media organizations, such as the Poynter Institute of Media Studies in St. Petersburg, Florida or the American Press Institute in Reston, Virginia, help inculcate criteria of news value into the minds of reporters and editors.

Download PDF sample

Rated 4.13 of 5 – based on 13 votes