Revista Latina

Metadata - 2011

http://www.revistalatinacs.org/11/art/932_Extremadura/11_ValhondoEN.html
DOI: 10.4185/RLCS-66-2011-932-252-273
-EN

<title>RLCS, Revista Latina de Comunicación Social</title>
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<meta name="DC.title" content="Monarchy, jesters, politicians and audiences Comparison of TV satire in UK and Spain”/>
<meta name="DC.creator.personalName" content="Dr. José Luis Valhondo-Crego"/>
<meta name="DC.creator.address" content="jlvalce@alcazaba.unex.es "/>
<meta name="DC.contributor.editor" content="Dr. José Manuel de-Pablos-Coello"/>
<meta name="DC.contributor.address" content="jpablos@ull.es"/>
<meta name="DC.Date.availableated"lang="es" scheme="iso8601" content="2011"/>
<meta name="resource-type" content="scientific paper"/>
<meta name="distribution" content="Global"/>
<meta name="robots" content="all"/>
<meta name="rating" content="General"/>
<meta name="digital objet identifier, DOI" content="DOI: 10.4185/RLCS-66-2011-932-252-273-EN"/>
<meta name="DC.Description" lang="en" content=“Revista Latina de Comunicación Social, RLCS, is a scientific journal edited at the University of La Laguna, ULL (Tenerife, Canary Islands) in the Laboratory of Information Technologies and New Analysis of Communication, LATINA according to its initials in Spanish, founded in 1987 by Dr. José Manuel de-Pablos-Coello, under the protection of special doctorate programmes for Latin American professors. The journal publishes under the main summary almost exclusively research papers written following the formula IMR&DC+B: introduction, methodology, results and discussion plus conclusion, with a updated bibliography: at least 70% of the bibliographic entries must be from the past 10 years and half of them from scientific journals in Spanish and English languages. Reviewers make a double blind peer examination. This is a collective and inter-university project, including many professors and researchers from almost all Spanish and Portuguese speaking countries. The journal is the following databases: EBSCO (USA), DOAJ (Lund University, Sweden), Redalyc (Mexico), Dialnet (Spain); and is indexed by the CINDOC-CSIC in DICE, ISOC, RESH, Office of Latin American Education, OEI according to its initials in Spanish; Dulcinea, etc. In Spain the journal is a reference in the Directory of Index of Spanish Periodicals of Social and Communication Sciences, IN-RECS, of the University of Granada, UGR. RLCS occupies the first position in the cumulative index for the periods 2003-2007; 2004-2008 and the year 2008.”/>
<meta name="DC.Description.tableOfContents" lang="en"/>
<meta name="DC.contributor.referee I" content="Reports: I consider it a very well devised article, on a very interesting and scarcely researched topic. The historic arguments, in contrast with the criteria of the main researchers, allow an easy read and a lot of expectations are created; in this way, one of the main aims of the author is accomplished, that is, to clarify the concept of genre in satire TV in different moments of European history. With regards to style, there is not a lot to correct; nonetheless, the author will find, as “commentaries”, some highlighted words, where only one style is suggested. Also, changing in one or two paragraphs some of the words is recommended, with the goal of having a cleaner and easier to read text. In conclusion, the topic deserves to be published, above all, due to a lack of research on it.-- Jenny Yaguache- Universidad Técnica de Loja, Ecuador."/>
<meta name="DC.Description.tableOfContents" lang="en"/>
<meta name="DC.contributor.referee II" content="Reports on the article: Political satire on TV leapt, firstly, from the humor stages to the screen in the sixties. With this success in the United Kingdom, the country which saw it emerge, satire TV spread to the rest of the world. The author, rightly proposes in this article a comparative study of the British and Spanish political satire, searching for common points and taking into account geographical and historical differences. The critical historic analyses, which contextualizes the genre from its origin, illustrates perfectly the concept, the features of the genre, the causes of its origin, the characteristics of its audiences and presenters, through the emblematical That Was The Week That Was and Have I Got News For You. The main highlighted features become the categories and variables of analysis which let the comparison with the more representative Spanish programmes, Caiga Quien Caiga and Las noticias del guiñol. The comparative method achieves “the clarification of concepts” and reaches the causal inference, from the qualitative and quantitative data, which are specified by the author in his text, after the introduction. This set up suggests reading will be frenzied, but the author accomplishes it accurately, because the following text mixes concepts, comparisons and results with great investigative skill. The article invites the reader to demand a more widening study with more countries, even the comparison of the political satire on TV in Latin America and the Anglo-Saxon one.-- Dra. María Gabino – Universidad Autónoma de San Luis Potosí, México."/>
<meta name="DC.Description.tableOfContents" lang="en"/>
<meta name="DC.description.abstract" content="Abstract: Satire programmes have become a frequent form of political communication on TV. After the liberalization of media and the globalization of formats, countries like Spain have adopted satirical formats derived from earlier ones, which relied on old traditions from nearly the inception of television similar to the United Kingdom. The goal of this article is to build a definition of the genre, taking into account the examples of the two mentioned countries and, also, referring to both periods, before and after liberalization. We will use a comparative methodology relative to the profile of the audiences, of the buffoons of satire and the role played by the politicians through the short history of television satire. The results point to an evolution. During the sixties in the past century, the genre targeted the middle classes, writers tried to popularize politics for a society respectful to the Establishment and politicians censored the program in case it created an imbalance between ideological options during elections. In the nineties, satire jesters acquired the main role in the show and the politicians not only immunized themselves against satire but seemed to take advantage of it."/>
<meta name="DC.Description.tableOfContents" lang="en"/>
<meta name="DC.keywords" content="Keywords: Satire; television; liberalization; segmentation of audiences; political communication."/>
<meta name="DC.identifier" LANG="en" SCHEME="URI"/>
<meta name="DC.publisher.corporateName" content="Universidad de La Laguna (Tenerife, Islas Canarias). LAboratorio de Tecnologías de la Información y Nuevos Análisis de Comunicación, LATINA"/>
<meta name="DC.date.issued" content="2011"/>
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<meta name="DC.identifier content="http://www.revistalatinacs.org/11/art/932_Extremadura/11_ValhondoEN.html"/>
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<meta name="DC.identifier" content="http://www.revistalatinacs.org/11/art/932_Extremadura/RLCS_art932EN.pdf"/>
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<meta name="DC.language" content="en"/>
<meta name="DC.relation.isPartOf" content="1138-5820" scheme="ISSN"/>
<meta name="DC.rights"content="Universidad de La Laguna (Tenerife, Islas Canarias). LAboratorio de Tecnologías de la Información y Nuevos Análisis de Comunicación, LATINA"/>
<meta name="DC.TERMS.bibliographicCitation" content="Valhondo Crego, J. L. (2011): "Monarchy, jesters, politicians and audiences Comparison of TV satire in UK and Spain", at Revista Latina de Comunicación Social, 66, pages 252 to 273. La Laguna (Tenerife, Canary Islands): La Laguna University, retrieved on ___th of ____ of 2_______, from
http://www.revistalatinacs.org/11/art/932_Extremadura/11_ValhondoEN.html
DOI: 10.4185/RLCS-66-2011-932-252-273-EN"/>