The second part of a week-long forum for media scholars to share their thoughts about Lifetime’s UnREAL explores the series in relation to romance and pedagogy.
Bruce Lenthall discusses the challenges and opportunities of teaching radio history to a generation of students for whom even the metaphors we often use to think about radio’s early history no longer resonate.
What could cultural studies work on TV look like if we saw our function as facilitating conversations among our students (and ourselves) about social identity, privilege, and power centered on their and our differing engagements with and feelings about television programming?
A group of TV Studies faculty share their impressions from a week-long Television Academy seminar.
This piece begins a series reflecting on the trials and tribulations of digital pedagogy.
We know there are certain things we must do to achieve tenure and maintain our employment. But we often become so obsessed with this—or the next step up after—that we forget to consider our reasons for going into the field to begin with.
In what ways does the medium and its exploration connect with the traditional foci of humanistic study: life, death, friendship, love, work, play, language, learning, history, and so on?
The Antenna editors have asked some writers to contribute daily reports on the Society for Cinema and Media Studies (SCMS) conference in New Orleans this week. First up: a Thursday report from Christine Becker, focusing primarily on the SCMS website workshop.
In an era of fragmentation it’s the only media program left that has any kind of mass ritual component. Which, of course, is not only why so many debate its contents but why and how we , as scholars, should approach the program.