Tag Archives: Media

Target vs. Total Market: The Paradox of Diverse Mainstream Content

In Lind (Ed.). Race/Gender/Class/Media: Considering Diversity Across Audiences, Content, and Producers (4th Edition). Routledge. Available at amazon.com/Race-Gender-Class-Media-Considering/dp/1138069795. It’s here! So excited to be included in such a great collection!! pic.twitter.com/e6XBr1Qt44 — Charisse L'Pree, PhD (@charisselpree) June 21, 2019

Posted in Consulting, Intersectional Identities, Media and identity Construction, Psychology and Technology | Tagged , , , , , , , , | Leave a comment

Developing and Defending Mixed Identity: Lessons from the Caribbean Diaspora

With parents from Trinidad and Tobago, Ken says he is one‐third Chinese, one‐sixth Scottish, one‐fourth African, two‐sevenths Amerindian, one‐seventh Welsh, half Trinidadian, one‐tenth Barbadian, four‐fifths Guyanese, and therefore, a “true true full‐ blooded West Indian stereotype.” (Ken Corsbie in Dindayal, … Continue reading

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Teaching Diversity through Satire Literacy at #AEJMC2019 in Toronto

Thanks to my co author Kiah Bennet and all of the students that joined me on this journey! Read more at charisselpree.me/category/research/satire Abstract Several studies reveal that satire is popular among young audiences, making it a potential didactic tool for … Continue reading

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2019 Bleier Center Commencement

Funny. The term co-viewing only emerges when it is no longer the norm. Continue reading

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Critical and Curious: A Fast and Furious Podcast

I’m excited to announce my newest podcast with Bob Thompson! We explore the cultural impact of Fast and Furious through the lens of pop culture history, media theory, and representations of race, class, and gender. Continue reading

Posted in Advanced Work in Media Studies, Blog Posts, Everyone's a Critic, Movies, Research | Tagged , , , , , , , | Leave a comment

17th Annual Conversation on Race and Entertainment Media: Jonathan Jackson of BLAVITY

Just talking about the little things: changing identity in a digital sphere, marketing to millennials, and intersectional Blackness. Continue reading

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