The Propaganda of Peace
The Role of Media and Culture in the Northern Ireland Peace Process
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Table of Contents
Acknowledgements p. 7 Defining the Propaganda of Peace p. 9 Framing the Good Friday Agreement p. 17 Public History and the Peace Process p. 35 The Changing Images of the Paramilitaries p. 49 Representing 'Ordinary People' and Politics p. 69 No Alternative Ulster p. 85 Bibliography p. 99 Index p. 105 Table of Contents provided by Ingram. All Rights Reserved.
Published: 1st July 2010
Country of Publication: GB
This product is categorised byMiscellaneous Items
Non-Fiction » Industry & Industrial Studies » Media » Press & Journalism
Non-Fiction » Politics & Government
Non-Fiction » Reference & Encyclopaedias » Interdisciplinary Studies » Peace Studies & Conflict Resolution
Non-Fiction » Society & Culture » Cultural Studies
Non-Fiction » Society & Culture » Media Studies
eBooks with a similar title
When political opponents lan Paisley and Martin McGuiness were confirmed as First Minister and Deputy First Minister of a new Northern ireland executive in May 2007, a chapter was closed on Northern ireland's troubled past. A dramatic realignment of politics had brought these irreconcilable enemies together-and the media played a significant role in persuading the public to accept this startling change. The Propaganda of Peace places their role in a wider cultural context and examines a broad range of factual and fictional representations from journalism and public museum exhibitions to film, television drama and situation comedy. The authors propose a radically different theoretical and methodological approach to the media's role in reporting and representing. They ask whether the Propaganda of peace' actually promotes the abandonment of a politically engaged public sphere at the very moment when public debate about neo-liberalism. finacial meltdown and social and economic inequality make it most necessary.