Show Less
Restricted access

Global Literary Journalism

Exploring the Journalistic Imagination, Volume 2

Series:

Edited By Richard Lance Keeble and John Tulloch

Following on from the first volume published in 2012, this new volume significantly expands the scope of the study of literary journalism both geographically and thematically.
Chapters explore literary journalism not only in the United Kingdom, the United States and India – but also in countries not covered in the first volume such as Australia, France, Brazil and Portugal, while its central themes help lead the study of literary journalism into previously unchartered territory. More focus is placed on the origins of literary journalism, with chapters exploring the previously ignored journalism of writers such as Myles na gCopaleen, Marguerite Duras, Mohatma Gandhi, Leigh Hunt, D. H. Lawrence, Mary McCarthy and Evelyn Waugh.
Critical overviews of African American literary journalism in the 1950s and of literary journalism in Brazil from 1870 to the present day are also provided, and a section asks whether there is a specific women’s voice in literary journalism.
Show Summary Details
Restricted access

About the author(s)/editor(s)

Extract





Richard Lance Keeble is Professor of Journalism at the University of Lincoln. He is the winner of the 2011 National Teaching Fellowship — the highest award for teachers in higher education in the United Kingdom. He is the author and editor of 27 books including The Journalistic Imagination: Literary Journalists from Defoe to Capote and Carter (2007, with Sharon Wheeler) and is the joint editor of Ethical Space: The International Journal of Communication Ethics.

John Tulloch, who died in October 2013, was Professor of Journalism and Head of the School of Journalism at the University of Lincoln from 2004–2012. He wrote on a wide range of topics including literary journalism, media ethics, peace and human rights reporting, the coverage of the ‘war on terror,’ and journalism history. From 1995–2003 he was Chair of the Department of Journalism and Mass Communication at the University of Westminster.

You are not authenticated to view the full text of this chapter or article.

This site requires a subscription or purchase to access the full text of books or journals.

Do you have any questions? Contact us.

Or login to access all content.