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Journalism is rapidly changing. Journalism education must too. In Journalism Unbound, Mitchell Stephens introduces new methods of teaching reporting and writing--for video, audio and the written word. In lively chapters full of examples and anecdotes, he explores a number of ways journalism might take advantage of the current digital revolution to become less formulaic and more engaging, searching, diverse in its concerns and relevant, particularly to younger audiences. Although the focus is on what journalism might be, the book employs as examples the best of what journalism has been--from Joan Didion to Nate Silver, Edward R. Murrow to Samantha Power, and James Baldwin to Adrian Nicole LeBlanc.
Mitchell Stephens, Professor of Journalism in the Carter Institute at New York University, is the author of Beyond News: The Future of Journalism (2014); the rise of the image the fall of the word (1998); A History of News; and Broadcast News (1998). He is also coauthor of Writing and Reporting theNews (2007) and coeditor of Covering Catastrophe: Broadcast Journalists Report September 11 (2003).
Table of Contents
Preface Introduction: Aiming higher 1. Wondering: New Perspectives 2. Learning: More-Penetrating Approaches 3. Wandering: Less-Familiar Places 4. Recognizing: Deeper Truths 5. Pondering: Wiser Understandings 6. Enlivening: More Engaging Styles 7. Elevating: Finer Wordings 8. Sculpting: More Shapely Forms Notes