Trim: 6 x 8¾
978-1-4985-7735-9 • Hardback • September 2019 • $111.00 • (£85.00)
978-1-4985-7737-3 • Paperback • October 2021 • $39.99 • (£31.00)
978-1-4985-7736-6 • eBook • September 2019 • $38.00 • (£29.00)
Christopher Campbell is professor at the University of Southern Mississippi.
Loren Saxton Coleman is assistant professor at the University of Southern Mississippi.
1. Commodifying the Resistance: Wokeness, Whiteness and the Historical Persistence of Racism
2. Tweet Black-ish to Make Black Lives Matter: How the Interplay of Social Media, Traditional News and Popular Culture Set the Agenda for the Discourse on Police Brutality
3. Reading Race and Religion in Aziz Ansari’s Master of None
4. Quaring Queer Eye: Millennials, Moral Licensing, Cleansing and the Queer Eye Reboot
5. #BaltimoreUprising: Race, Representation and Millennial Engagement in Digital Media
6. The Role of Parody in Decoding Media Text: Saturday Night Live and the Immigration Narrative
7. #DCNative: Examining Community Identity, Representation and Resistance in Washington, D.C.
8. Calling out Racism for What It Is: Memes, BBQ Becky and the Oppositional Gaze
9. Latina/o Millenials in a Post-TV Network World: Anti-Stereotypes in the Transmedia Edutainment Web TV Series East Los High
10. #DontTrendOnMe: Addressing Appropriation of Native American-ness in Millennial Social Media
11. (Un)covering International Secret Agents: Constituting a Post-Network Asian-American Identity through Self-Representation
12. “Being Black at Southern Miss”: The Mythology of the African-American True Believer
13. Making Meaning of the Messages: Black Millennials, Film and Critical Race Media Literacy
This immensely useful volume explores how the generation that grew up with Twitter, memes, YouTube, and streaming television engages with racial and cultural politics today. As a remarkable teaching tool, it will spark essential conversations about a range of the most pressing social and political issues of our time, from the Black Lives Matter movement and gentrification to cultural appropriation and efforts to diversify media representations.
— Evelyn Alsultany, University of Southern California