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Reggae, Rastafari, and the Rhetoric of Social Control - Stephen A. King; Barry T. Bays III; P. Renee Foster
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Stephen A. King; Barry T. Bays III; P. Renee Foster:

Reggae, Rastafari, and the Rhetoric of Social Control - gebunden oder broschiert

2002, ISBN: 1578064899

ID: 17131823433

[EAN: 9781578064892], [PU: University Press of Mississippi], Music|Ethnic, Music|Ethnomusicology, Music|History & Criticism, Music|Reggae, Political Science|Public Policy|Social Policy, Religion|Ethics, Religion|Fundamentalism, This Book is in Good Condition. Clean Copy With Light Amount of Wear. 100% Guaranteed. Summary: Who changed Bob Marley's famous peace-and-love anthem into "Come to Jamaica and feel all right"? When did the Rastafarian fighting white colonial power become the smiling Rastaman spreading beach towels for American tourists? Drawing on research in social movement theory and protest music, Reggae, Rastafari, and the Rhetoric of Social Control traces the history and rise of reggae and the story of how an island nation commandeered the music to fashion an image and entice tourists. Visitors to Jamaica are often unaware that reggae was a revolutionary music rooted in the suffering of Jamaica's poor. Rastafarians were once a target of police harassment and public condemnation. Now the music is a marketing tool, and the Rastafarians are no longer a "violent counterculture" but an important symbol of Jamaica's new cultural heritage. This book attempts to explain how the Jamaican establishment's strategies of social control influenced the evolutionary direction of both the music and the Rastafarian movement. From 1959 to 1971, Jamaica's popular music became identified with the Rastafarians, a social movement that gave voice to the country's poor black communities. In response to this challenge, the Jamaican government banned politically controversial reggae songs from the airwaves and jailed or deported Rastafarian leaders. Yet when reggae became internationally popular in the 1970s, divisions among Rastafarians grew wider, spawning a number of pseudo-Rastafarians who embraced only the external symbolism of this worldwide religion. Exploiting this opportunity, Jamaica's new Prime Minister, Michael Manley, brought Rastafarian political imagery and themes into the mainstream. Eventually, reggae and Rastafari evolved into Jamaica's chief cultural commodities and tourist attractions. Stephen A. King is associate professor of speech communication at Delta State University. His work has been published in the Howard Journal of Communications , Popular Music and Society , and The Journal of Popular Culture .

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Reggae, Rastafari, and the Rhetoric of Social Control - Stephen A. King; Barry T. Bays III; P. Renee Foster
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Stephen A. King; Barry T. Bays III; P. Renee Foster:

Reggae, Rastafari, and the Rhetoric of Social Control - gebunden oder broschiert

2002, ISBN: 1578064899

ID: 17131821440

[EAN: 9781578064892], Neubuch, [PU: University Press of Mississippi], Music|Ethnic, Music|Ethnomusicology, Music|History & Criticism, Music|Reggae, Political Science|Public Policy|Social Policy, Religion|Ethics, Religion|Fundamentalism, Brand New, Unread Copy in Perfect Condition. A+ Customer Service! Summary: Who changed Bob Marley's famous peace-and-love anthem into "Come to Jamaica and feel all right"? When did the Rastafarian fighting white colonial power become the smiling Rastaman spreading beach towels for American tourists? Drawing on research in social movement theory and protest music, Reggae, Rastafari, and the Rhetoric of Social Control traces the history and rise of reggae and the story of how an island nation commandeered the music to fashion an image and entice tourists. Visitors to Jamaica are often unaware that reggae was a revolutionary music rooted in the suffering of Jamaica's poor. Rastafarians were once a target of police harassment and public condemnation. Now the music is a marketing tool, and the Rastafarians are no longer a "violent counterculture" but an important symbol of Jamaica's new cultural heritage. This book attempts to explain how the Jamaican establishment's strategies of social control influenced the evolutionary direction of both the music and the Rastafarian movement. From 1959 to 1971, Jamaica's popular music became identified with the Rastafarians, a social movement that gave voice to the country's poor black communities. In response to this challenge, the Jamaican government banned politically controversial reggae songs from the airwaves and jailed or deported Rastafarian leaders. Yet when reggae became internationally popular in the 1970s, divisions among Rastafarians grew wider, spawning a number of pseudo-Rastafarians who embraced only the external symbolism of this worldwide religion. Exploiting this opportunity, Jamaica's new Prime Minister, Michael Manley, brought Rastafarian political imagery and themes into the mainstream. Eventually, reggae and Rastafari evolved into Jamaica's chief cultural commodities and tourist attractions. Stephen A. King is associate professor of speech communication at Delta State University. His work has been published in the Howard Journal of Communications , Popular Music and Society , and The Journal of Popular Culture .

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ISBN: 9781578064892

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Who changed Bob Marley's famous peace-and-love anthem into "Come to Jamaica and feel all right"? When did the Rastafarian fighting white colonial power become the smiling Rastaman spreading beach towels for American tourists? Drawing on research in social movement theory and protest music, Reggae, Rastafari, and the Rhetoric of Social Control traces the history and rise of reggae and the story of how an island nation commandeered the music to fashion an image and entice tourists. Visitors to Jamaica are often unaware that reggae was a revolutionary music rooted in the suffering of Jamaica's poor. Rastafarians were once a target of police harassment and public condemnation. Now the music is a marketing tool, and the Rastafarians are no longer a "violent counterculture" but an important symbol of Jamaica's new cultural heritage. This book attempts to explain how the Jamaican establishment's strategies of social control influenced the evolutionary direction of both the music and the Rastafarian movement. From 1959 to 1971, Jamaica's popular music became identified with the Rastafarians, a social movement that gave voice to the country's poor black communities. In response to this challenge, the Jamaican government banned politically controversial reggae songs from the airwaves and jailed or deported Rastafarian leaders. Yet when reggae became internationally popular in the 1970s, divisions among Rastafarians grew wider, spawning a number of pseudo-Rastafarians who embraced only the external symbolism of this worldwide religion. Exploiting this opportunity, Jamaica's new Prime Minister, Michael Manley, brought Rastafarian political imagery and themes into the mainstream. Eventually, reggae and Rastafari evolved into Jamaica's chief cultural commodities and tourist attractions. Stephen A. King is associate professor of speech communication at Delta State University. His work has been published in the Howard Journal of Communications, Popular Music and Society, and The Journal of Popular Culture. Political Science Political Science eBook, University Press of Mississippi

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ISBN: 1578064899

[SR: 4766947], Hardcover, [EAN: 9781578064892], University Press of Mississippi, University Press of Mississippi, Book, [PU: University Press of Mississippi], University Press of Mississippi, 772040, Other Religions, 771714, Religious History, 65, History, 1025612, Subjects, 266239, Books, 271438, Central America & Caribbean, 771728, Aztec, Inca & Mayan, 271469, Central America, 771708, Countries & Regions, 65, History, 1025612, Subjects, 266239, Books, 267341, Reggae, 512332, Dance, Rap & Reggae, 267324, Styles, 267294, Music, 73, Music, Stage & Screen, 1025612, Subjects, 266239, Books, 267345, World Music, 267324, Styles, 267294, Music, 73, Music, Stage & Screen, 1025612, Subjects, 266239, Books, 277511, Other Religions, 277527, Agnosticism & Atheism, 277538, Ancient European & Mediterranean Religions, 277512, Baha'i, 277515, Confucianism, 277529, Contemporary Cults, 277390, Earth-Based Religions, 277516, Eastern Mystical Philosophy, 277521, Jainism, 277535, Scientology, 277523, Sikhism, 277524, Taoism, 277536, Tribal & Ethnic, 58, Religion & Spirituality, 1025612, Subjects, 266239, Books, 275870, Government & Politics, 275890, Civil Liberties & Political Activism, 496554, Countries & Regions, 496870, Economics, 275885, International Institutions, 275882, International Relations, 275901, Political Science & Ideology, 275915, Political Structure & Processes, 275941, Reference, 60, Society, Politics & Philosophy, 1025612, Subjects, 266239, Books

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Reggae, Rastafari, and the Rhetoric of Social Control Reggae-Rastafari-and-the-Rhetoric-of-Social-Control~~Stephen-A-King Music And Dance>Music Hist & Reference>Music Ref Hardcover, University Press of Mississippi

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Reggae, Rastafari, and the Rhetoric of Social Control
Autor:

King, Stephen A.

Titel:

Reggae, Rastafari, and the Rhetoric of Social Control

ISBN-Nummer:

1578064899

How Jamaica fashioned a tourist beacon from reggae music and the Rastafarian revolution

Detailangaben zum Buch - Reggae, Rastafari, and the Rhetoric of Social Control


EAN (ISBN-13): 9781578064892
ISBN (ISBN-10): 1578064899
Gebundene Ausgabe
Erscheinungsjahr: 2002
Herausgeber: UNIV PR OF MISSISSIPPI
173 Seiten
Gewicht: 0,463 kg
Sprache: eng/Englisch

Buch in der Datenbank seit 06.05.2007 12:09:52
Buch zuletzt gefunden am 17.08.2016 20:22:14
ISBN/EAN: 1578064899

ISBN - alternative Schreibweisen:
1-57806-489-9, 978-1-57806-489-2

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