Open Access Journal Advances Scholarship in the Field of European Television History and Culture
Second VIEW Journal issue features Europe on and Behind the Screen and presents embedded audiovisual sources
29 NOVEMBER 2012, HILVERSUM
SummaryVIEW, the Journal of European Television History and Culture is the first peer-reviewed, multi-media and open access e-journal in the field of European television history and culture. It offers an international platform for outstanding academic research and archival reflection on television as an important part of our European cultural heritage. The journal is proud to present its second issue: Europe on and behind the Screen, which is freely available at: http://www.viewjournal.eu
This second issue comes in a brand new form, with a new title (VIEW), a new URL (viewjournal.eu), a fresh design and a new member on the team of editors-in-chief: John Ellis from Royal Holloway, University of London.The journal makes use of an open access publishing system, OJS, and has developed a tool to insert relevant audiovisual sources in the online reading experience. The journal also received a redesign to maximise readability. The new name, VIEW, indicates a clear vision for the future of the Journal of European Television History and Culture.
Its second issue enables a discussion of European television through different themes, approaches and case studies. The Discovery articles zoom in on case studies from different corners of Europe, while the Explorations offer different approaches to writing Europe’s television history and advancing theoretical discussions in the field. The full table of contents for the second issue is:
Editorial - Dana Mustata
1. Mapping Europe: Images of Europe in the Eurovision Song Contest - Mari Pajala
2. Spain Was Not Living a Celebration. TVE and Eurovision Song Contest during the years of Franco’s Dictatorship - Juan Francisco Gutiérrez Lozano
3. The Golden Stag Festival in Ceausescu's Romania (1968-1971) - Alexandru Matei
4. Comunicar Europa/Communicating Europe. Spain and television co-productions - Manuel Palacio & Concepción Cascajosa
5. Zen and the Art of Adaptation - Jeremy Strong
1. Live from Moscow: The Celebrations of Yuri Gagarin and Transnational Television in Europe - Lars Lundgren
2. Reading Between The Lines. A Transnational History of the Franco-British Entente Cordial in Post War Television - Andreas Fickers & Andy O’Dwyer
3. Transnational Relations Between The BBC And The WDR (1960-1969): The Central Roles Of Hugh Greene And Klaus Von Bismarck - Christian Potschka
4. Poland's Return to Europe: Polish Terrestrial Broadcasters and TV-Fiction - Sylwia Szostak
5. Hello, Lenin? Soviet Nostalgia on Post-Soviet Television - Kateryna Khinkulova
6. From European Identity and Media Imperialism to Public Diplomacy: the Changing Rationale behind Euronews - Eva Polonska-Kimunguyi & Patrick Kimunguyi
7. Télé-clubs and European Television History Beyond the Screen - Ira Wagman
View, the Journal of European Television History and Culture, is published by the Netherlands Institute for Sound and Vision in collaboration with Utrecht University, Maastricht University and Royal Holloway University of London. With its interdisciplinary profile, the journal journal is open to many disciplinary perspectives on European television – including television history, media studies, media sociology, cultural studies and television studies. Read more about the journal.
View is made possible by support from the EUscreen project and the Netherlands Organisation for Scientific Research (NWO). The journal works in partnership with the European Television History Network.
"After the book A European Television History by Jonathan Bignell and Andreas Fickers, this issue on Europe on and behind the Screen is the second concerted effort on an European scale dedicated to advancing our understanding of European television." Dr. Dana Mustata from Groningen University
Erwin VerbruggenEUscreen Press Officer
O: +31 35 677 16 91
M: +31 6 15 360 371
EUscreen started in October 2009 as a three-year project, funded by the European Commission’s eContentplus programme. Over the project’s duration more than 40,000 items representing Europe’s television heritage (videos, photographs, articles) have been made available online through a freely accessible multilingual portal.