Last edited by Kijind
Tuesday, April 28, 2020 | History

3 edition of A Study of audiences for aboriginal community radio found in the catalog.

A Study of audiences for aboriginal community radio

A Study of audiences for aboriginal community radio

a profile of four Northern Ontario communities.

by

  • 4 Want to read
  • 8 Currently reading

Published by Ministry of Culture and Communications in Toronto .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Ethnic radio broadcasting -- Ontario, Northern.,
  • Radio broadcasting -- Ontario, Northern.,
  • Radio in community development -- Ontario, Northern.

  • Edition Notes

    ContributionsOntario. Ministry of Culture and Communications.
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsPN1991.3.O5 O5 1992
    The Physical Object
    Paginationvii, 56 p. :
    Number of Pages56
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL18921903M
    ISBN 100777801957
    OCLC/WorldCa35833697

    Through our digital platform, live events, and thriving audience on social media, we are connecting behavioral science to action in real life—and in real . Remote beginnings, metropolitan developments: community and indigenous television in Australia / Elinor Rennie ; (Re)colouring the public broadcasting system in Canada: a case study of the aboriginal peoples television network / Lorna Roth ; Community radio and development: tribal audiences in South India / Yesudhasan Thomas Jayaprakash and. The power of global community media. [Linda K Fuller;] a case study of the aboriginal peoples television network \/ Lorna Roth -- Community radio and development: tribal audiences in South India \/ Yesudhasan Thomas Jayaprakash and Brian Shoesmith -- Media as constructor of ethnic minority identity: a Native American case study \/ Ritva.   Started as Radio 4AAA-FM, but popularly known as FM, it is the first Australian aboriginal-run community radio station in a major city. Today, as it celebrates its 15th anniversary, FM is more a mainstream radio here rather than a fringe community station.


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A Study of audiences for aboriginal community radio Download PDF EPUB FB2

The audience study confirmed that diverse audiences access Indigenous broadcasting with both Indigenous and non-Indigenous listeners and viewers seeing these media as essential services. They play a central role in maintaining social networks with education of young people high on the list of priorities for both audiences and producers alike.

begun to coalesce following the most recent audience research in Australia. The study included extended visits to 14 regions and cities around Australia, culminating in around interviews with listeners to and viewers of indigenous community radio and television programmes (Meadows et al.

The findings offer greater understanding. A wide range of audiences now accesses Indigenous community radio and television across Australia.

This article draws from the first-ever audience study of the sector, 'Community. Drawing on both theoretical and practical case studies, this collection moves from developing attempts at local media to case studies and on to cyber-examples. The contributors, all distinguished international communications scholars, present a range of perspectives on the ever-burgeoning area of grassroots, local media.

community radio stations. Commercial radio listening was spread evenly between early morning (i.e. before 9am – 66% of those who listened to commercial radio) and afternoon (i.e.

from 12 noon to 6pm – 67%), reflecting the peak radio listening times. Beyond Powerful Radio is a complete guide to becoming a powerful broadcast communicator on radio or internet.

This how-to cookbook is for broadcasters who want to learn the craft and improve. This practical and easy-to-read book, filled with bullet lists, offers techniques to learn everything from how to produce and host a show, to news gathering, coverage of investigative Cited by: 1.

Radio Redfern is an excerpt from the film Radio Redfern produced in by the Film Australia National Interest Program Radio Redfern is a portrait of Sydney’s Aboriginal radio station. This video clip is on the From Wireless to Web website, produced in The interview with Christina Spurgeon was recorded for the website.

Christina Spurgeon is a lecturer in. Specifically, I offer some notes on a theory of community radio. Having said this, I want to make it clear that my work does not privilege theory over practice. Like many academics with an interest in community media studies, I have worked in the community.

In turn, community broadcasters who seek quality national radio content can select and place NIRS programs to complement their own services. Aboriginal songs for community radio program makers Amrap’s AirIt is a community radio music catalogue and distribution service and a good guide to what's currently being aired.

Community radio2 can be defined as radio that serves the public interest of a particular geographic group or ing to Developing Radio Partners President Bill Siemering,3 community radio is unique from other models of radio through its emphasis on: a governing board that reflects the.

A significant proportion (40%) of radio listeners mentioned (unprompted) that they listened to Indigenous and other community radio stations. Commercial radio listening was spread evenly between early morning (i.e.

before 9am – 66% of those who listened to commercial radio) and afternoon (i.e. from 12 noon to 6pm – 67%), reflecting the peak. Drawing on case studies, this collection offers international perspectives on how community media serves their audiences.

The contributors present perspectives on the ever-burgeoning area of grassroots. Their research represents participant observation, hands-on community involvement, boards of directors, content analysis, and ethical inquiries. Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander audiences comprise a wide range of people with different communication needs, information preferences, and expectations of government.

These different needs are influenced by factors including location, levels of literacy, age, cultural considerations, and access to technologies.

“The Australian aborigines, reckoned to be among the most primitive of races upon evidence that is far from conclusive, have a region that is well-developed. They worship the Earth Mother, and recognise in their graceful, plaintive stories the prior existence of culture heroes as well limned as any in Valhalla.

Launched in Decemberthe Tŝilhqot'in Community Radio project is a new platform for the Tŝilhqot'in Nation to assist in the revitalization of their language and culture. Participation in the cultural industries by organizations based in Native and ethnocultural communities has grown dramatically over the past decade.

The emergence of Aboriginal broadcasting operations, mostly in, but not limited to, northern Canada, has had a dramatic effect on the cultural life of those communities. The present study focuses on the contribution of Simli Radio to the livelihood improvement of the people in the Tolon-Kumbungu and Savelugu-Nanton Districts of the Northern Region of Ghana.

A multi-stage sampling technique was used to select 12 communities for the study. Data were gathered on the use of broadcasting as an educational tool, the promotion of traditional Cited by: The Co-operative provides a range of community services including: health services, aged care and disability services, housing and family services.

South West Aboriginal Medical Service Aboriginal Corporation (SWAMS) Bunbury, southwest Western Australia An Aboriginal Medical Service for residents of southwest WA.

Community radio and development: tribal audiences in South India / Yesudhasan Thomas Jayaprakash and Brian Shoesmith ; 4. Media as constructor of ethnic minority identity: a native American case study / Ritva Levo-Henriksson ; 5.

Use of television as a community media by farmers in Bangladesh / M. Abul Kashem ; 6. It includes Little J & Big Cuz, which provides a young Indigenous audience with relatable characters and offers an insight into traditional Aboriginal culture, country and language.

AIATSIS – Australian Institute of Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Studies. AIATSIS is a world-renowned research, collections and publishing organisation.

Just over half of the women in the study attended AFBP services: 48 women (14%) attended metropolitan AFBP services, and women (38%) attended one of the six regional AFBP services.

A further 23 women (7%) attended an Aboriginal Health Service for antena- tal care, not in conjunction with the by: Townsville Aboriginal and Islander Media Association (TAIMA) Queensland has also been involved in video production This community based organisation intook on 4KIG (Kwangie) Radio Station and a Broadcast in Remote Aboriginal Community Service, and, inthey began Big Eye Productions to make culturally appropriate product for.

Ms. Eashwar leads a non-profit development communication group called VOICES that has lobbied to start community radio in India. Based on the current debate in the national media, interested parties feel India has only developed its urban commercial broadcast facilities while ignoring its public service, community.

Table of Contents Introduction; PART I: ABORIGINAL/INDIGENOUS EXPERIENCES Remote Beginnings, Metropolitan Developments: Community and Indigenous Television in Australia; (Re)Colouring the Public Broadcasting System in Canada: A Case Study of the Aboriginal Peoples Television Network; Community Radio and Development: Tribal Audiences Price: $   Thirty years ago, indigenous peoples throughout the world had little, if any, opportunity to hear their languages over the radio.

Majority cultures dominated the airwaves and most nations saw little value in supporting indigenous cultures in any form. But the late s proved to be a time of social upheaval throughout much of the Western world and various. About the collection Preserving over 6 million feet of film,photographs, 35, hours of sound, rare books, manuscripts and more dating back to Caring for the collection Taking care of the world’s largest collection dedicated to Australian Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander cultures and histories has its challenges.

Radio MAMA has a dedicated team of people who work towards our core value of providing a community voice for aboriginal people in the also play a positive role in creating and developing projects that promote aboriginal culture, language, music and arts. The Larrakia petition ofour first study and a founding document for the national land rights movement, demonstrates how Aboriginal aspirations can be thwarted by media accounts when some.

Abstract This report is a qualitative case study that focuses on Australia’s community radio audiences. Building upon the first study of Australia’s community radio audiences, Community Media Matters, it looks at the reasons why Asian youths in Melbourne who are also volunteers in community radio tune in to Asian community radio programs on a regular basis.

Just as community radio technologies can serve to empower individuals, so do technologies have the potential to preserve language, espe- A case study on the Australian Aboriginal Awarbukarl away from the antenna, with an estimated audience of ab in the surroundingTseltal and mostly rural communities.

A community audi-Author: Ricardo Gomez, Yvette Iribe Ramirez, Jeannie Berwick. Aboriginal-owned media was seen as being vital to the broad educational and community development aspirations of Aboriginal people in Central Australia.

Radio was a way to give voice to Aboriginal hopes and dreams as well as being a tool to maintain and sustain the culture and languages of Central Australia. Beyond the Bars is an annual event coordinated by community radio station 3CR, which works directly with Indigenous prisoners to produce content for broadcast on community radio.

The results of these workshops are twofold--a series of broadcasts during NAIDOC Week (two of which are conducted live from inside prison) and a CD.

Kooemba Jdarra also receives ongoing support from the Aboriginal community. Challenges for Aboriginal theatres. Some audiences perceive Aboriginal art to be a serious and educational experience.

They expect traditional productions to feature spirituality and mythology or injustices and social issues. The Australia Council says Australians see indigenous arts and culture as important but found very few of us engage with it.

Its new report suggests strategies to build audiences. With a focus on Asia and the Pacific, ABC Radio Australia offers an Australian perspective. Our content on radio, web, mobile and through social media encourages conversation and the sharing of.

change in Aboriginal communities involved in the creation of community radio. More broadly, by using oral history methodologies to compare this interrelationship among the Melungeons and Aboriginal peoples, this project seeks to illuminate processes of continuity and change in the construction of identities in “outsider” communities.

Voices in the Wilderness: Images of Aboriginal People in the Australian Media - Ebook written by Michael Meadows. Read this book using Google Play Books app on your PC, android, iOS devices. Download for offline reading, highlight, bookmark or take notes while you read Voices in the Wilderness: Images of Aboriginal People in the Australian Media.

Voices in the Wilderness: Images of Aboriginal People in the Australian Media (Contributions to the Study of Mass Media and Communications) [Meadows, Michael] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Voices in the Wilderness: Images of Aboriginal People in the Australian Media (Contributions to the Study of Mass Media and Communications)Cited by: This online introductory course is suitable for complete beginners and community radio practitioners.

You’ll explore the core elements of the radio industry and radio audiences, learn announcing and presentation techniques and how to find and create content for radio programs.

Community Radio Fights to Stay Live (and Weird) Despite Coronavirus Local stations have cut down on D.J.s coming to the studio, but playlists and personalities are holding strong as small stations Author: Brett Sokol.

The Central Australian Aboriginal Media Association (CAAMA) is an organisation founded in to expose Aboriginal music and culture to the rest of Australia. Based in Alice Springs, the organisation is particularly focused on the involvement of .1.

Aboriginal Cultural Capital Creation and Radio Production in Urban Ontario 1. Kathleen Buddle (University of Manitoba).

Abstract: This paper addresses the production of local subjects through radio production, challenging the common assumption of a straightforward conceptual link between de-traditionalization and media globalization.

It examines the directions several urban Aboriginal.The case study noted that the activities attract an increasing number of visitors as non-Aboriginal Canadians are more and more aware of Aboriginal cultures and issues and, for Aboriginal people living in urban communities, the festival represents one of the few opportunities to engage in their community.