Ogunyemi, Olatunji (2008) The implications of taboos among African diasporas for the African press in the United Kingdom. Journal of Black Studies, 38 (6). pp. 862-882. ISSN 0021-9347
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Full text URL: http://dx.doi.org/10.1177/0021934706290341
The increased population of African diasporas in the United Kingdom, recently estimated at 618,000, is making them more culturally and linguistically visible than they used to be in the political and socioeconomic landscapes. It has also stimulated the proliferation of particularistic media representing their interests. However, little is known about the effects of their cultural values on the treatment of some issues in the public sphere. This article explores the relevance of taboos among African diasporas and their implications for the African press. A questionnaire was created as an instrument of collecting data about taboo subjects and preferred treatment of these subjects in the press. Furthermore, an interview was conducted with the editor of the African Voice to reflect on some of the issues emanating from the data, and a content analysis of selected taboo themes covered by the newspaper was performed.
|Keywords:||Representation, Sociocultural dominance orientation, Cultural burden, Cultural values, Taboo themes, Journalism and diaspora, Black press, Diasporic media|
|Subjects:||P Mass Communications and Documentation > P500 Journalism|
|Divisions:||College of Arts > Lincoln School of Journalism|
|Deposited By:||Bev Jones|
|Deposited On:||13 Sep 2007|
|Last Modified:||11 Aug 2014 16:53|
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