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Notes

  • 1. Ralph Waldo Emerson, “Education,” in The Portable Emerson, ed. Mark Van Doren (New York: Penguin Books, 1977), 256.
  • 2. Alain Badiou, Ethics: An Essay on the Understanding of Evil (London: Verso, 2001), 116.
  • 3. Electoral Commission, An Audit of Political Engagement 4 (London: Electoral

Commission, 2007), http://www.electoralcommission.org.uk/_data/assets/pdf_file/

  • 0007/65284/Audit-4-Report-Web-2007-03-27.pdf.
  • 4. Power Inquiry, Power to the People: The Report of Power: An Independent Inquiry Into Britain’s Democracy (London: Power Inquiry, 2006), http://www.powerinquiry.org/ report/documents/PowertothePeople_002.pdf.
  • 5. Nick Couldry, Sonia M. Livingstone, and Tim Markham, Media Consumption and Public Engagement: Beyond the Presumption of Attention (New York: Palgrave Macmillan, 2007), 189.
  • 6. James Bohman, “The Division of Labour in Democratic Discourse,” in Deliberation, Democracy, and the Media, ed. Simone Chambers and Anne N. Costain (Lan- ham, MD: Rowman and Littlefield, 2000), 60.
  • 7. See Nick Couldry, The Place of Media Power: Pilgrims and Witnesses of the Media Age (New York: Routledge, 2000); and Couldry, Media Rituals: A Critical Approach (New York: Routledge, 2003).
  • 8. Richard Sennett and Jonathan Cobb, The Hidden Injuries of Class (New York: Knopf, 1972).
  • 9. Todd Gitlin, The Whole World is Watching: Mass Media in the Making & Unmaking of the New Left (Berkeley: University of California Press, 1980), 6.
  • 10. Raymond Williams, Drama in a Dramatised Society: An Inaugural Lecture (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1975), 9.
  • 11. Nick Couldry, “The Hidden Injuries of Media Power,” Journal of Consumer Culture 1, no. 2 (2001): 155-77.
  • 12. Joe Lambert, Digital Storytelling: Capturing Lives, Creating Community, 2nd ed. (Berkeley, CA: Digital Diner Press, 2006), xxi.
  • 13. Ysern de Arce and Juan Luis, “Presentacion” in Enciclopedia Cultural de Chiloe (Chiloe, Chile: Fundacion Radio Estrella del Mar, 2003).
  • 14. Amartya Sen, Development as Freedom (New York: Knopf, 1999).
  • 15. Nancy Fraser, “Rethinking Recognition,” New Left Review 3 (new series): 107-20.
  • 16. Funded under the ESRC/AHRC (Economic and Social Research Council/Arts and Humanities Research Council) Cultures of Consumption program (project number RES-143-25-0011),whose financial support is gratefully acknowledged. I would emphasize that the particular “cultural studies” interpretation that I give to the project here is mine, rather than necessarily a collective view.
  • 17. Couldry, Livingstone, and Markham, Media Consumption and Public Engagement.
  • 18. C. J. Pattie, Patrick Seyd and Paul Whiteley, Citizenship in Britain: Values, Participation, and Democracy (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2004), 274.
  • 19. Michael Power, The Audit Society: Rituals ofVerification (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1997), 127; emphasis added.
 
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