Some of the essays explore existing research and theory about cosmopolitanism and apply it to specific case studies; others attempt to extend this theoretical framework and engage in a dialogue with the broader disciplines of media and cultural studies. Overall, this variety of approaches generates valuable insights into the central issue of the book: the role played by the media, in its various forms, in either encouraging or discouraging cosmopolitanist identifications among its audiences.
Notes on Contributors
MAGGIE ANDREWS is a cultural historian at the University of Worcester. Her work explores the relationship between popular culture, domesticity and femininity, and the Home Front in Britain during World War I and World War II. She is the author of The Acceptable Face of Feminism (1997), Domesticating the Airwaves (2012) and a range of other articles and chapters. She is co-editor, with Mary Talbot, of All the World and Her Husband (2000) and, with Sallie McNamara, of Women and the Media: Feminism and Femininity in Britain, 1900 to the Present (2014). Her work on remembrance at the National Memorial Arboretum in Staffordshire with Charlie Bagot-Jewit and Nigel Hunt has led to the edited collection Lest We Forget: Remembrance and Commemoration (2011) and a special edition of the Journal of War and Culture Studies on ‘National Memory and War’ (2012).
OLGA BAYSHA is an assistant professor at the National Research University ‘Higher School of Economics’, Moscow. Her teaching and research centre mainly on cultural aspects of globalization with an emphasis on new media and global movements for social change and global environmental movements. She holds an MS in journalism from Colorado State University and a PhD in communication from the University of Colorado at Boulder. Previously, she worked as a news reporter and editor in Kharkiv, Ukraine, then as the editor-in-chief of a documentary production company in Kiev.
ANDREW CALABRESE is a professor and associate dean in the School of Journalism and Mass Communication...
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