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Front Cover -- New Media Literacies and Participatory Popular Culture Across Borders -- Copyright Page -- Contents -- Preface -- Acknowledgements -- 1. Introduction: Popular Culture and Literacy in a Networked World: Bronwyn T. Williams and Amy A. Zenger -- Part I: New Media Literacies Across Cultures -- 2. The World on Your Screen: New Media, Remix, and the Politics of Cross-Cultural Contact: Bronwyn T. Williams -- 3. Constructing "Local Context" in Beirut: Students' Literacy Practices Outside of Class: Amy A. Zenger -- 4. Uncovering the Multimodal Literacy Practices in Reading Manga and the Implications for Pedagogy: Cheng-Wen Huang and Arlene Archer -- 5. Adolescent Literacy Practices in Online Social Spaces: Jessica Schreyer -- 6. The "Popular" Turkish Academy: Tüge T. Gülşen -- 7. Digital Worlds and Shifting Borders: Popular Culture, Perception, and Pedagogy: Sandra Schamroth Abrams, Hannah R. Gerber, and Melissa L. Burgess -- 8. The Participatory Meme Chronotope: Fixity of Space/Rapture of Time: Lynn C. Lewis -- Part II: Constructing Identity in an Online, Cross-Cultural World -- 9. Faceless Facebook: Female Qatari Users Choosing Wisely: Mohanalakshmi Rajakumar -- 10. Russell T Davies, "Nine Hysterical Women," and the Death of Ianto Jones: Laurie Cubbison -- 11. Leapfrogging in the Global Periphery: Popular Literacy Practices of Nepalese Youth Online: Ghanashyam Sharma and Bal Krishna Sharma -- 12. Queering the Text: Online Literacy Practices, Identities, and Popular Culture: Mark Vicars -- 13. Creating a Fandom via YouTube: Verbotene Liebe and Fansubbing: Karen Hellekson -- 14. Virtual Places in the Physical World: Geographies of Literacy and (National) Identity: Rick Carpenter -- List of Contributors -- Index.
How do students' online literacy practices intersect with online popular culture? In this book scholars from a range of countries including Australia, Lebanon, Nepal, Qatar, South Africa, Turkey, and the United States illustrate and analyze how literacy practices that are mediated through and influenced by popular culture create both opportunities and tensions for secondary and university students. The authors examine issues of theory, identity, and pedagogy as they address participatory popular culture sites such as fan forums, video, blogs, social networking sites, anime, memes, and comics and graphic novels. Uniquely bringing together scholarship about online literacy practices and the growing body of work on participatory popular culture, New Media Literacies and Participatory Popular Culture across Borders makes distinctive contributions to an emerging field of study, pushing forward scholarship about literacy and identity in cross-cultural situations and advancing important conversations about issues of global flows and local responses to popular culture.
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Electronic reproduction. Ann Arbor, Michigan : ProQuest Ebook Central, 2019. Available via World Wide Web. Access may be limited to ProQuest Ebook Central affiliated libraries.