New Journalism


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New Journalism

n.
Journalism that is characterized by the reporter's subjective interpretations and often features fictional dramatized elements to emphasize personal involvement.

New Journalist n.

New Journalism

n
(Journalism & Publishing) a style of journalism originating in the US in the 1960s, which uses techniques borrowed from fiction to portray a situation or event as vividly as possible

New′ Jour′nalism


n.
journalism containing the writer's personal opinions and reactions and often fictional asides as added color.
References in periodicals archive ?
The new journalism must be a "journalism of partnership," according to another scholar, Michael Skoler who observed that many do not want to simply be fed with information but they also want to find and share it with others as well as connect with sources and centers instead of going through a reporter of a news organization.
That was the decade when, according to Swansea University's Professor Kevin Williams, a new journalism began to emerge which challenged the serious reporting and commentary of The Times.
Truman's work covering the story helped inspire the "true crime" genre and also put him at the top of the emerging New Journalism movement.
as in the Philippines are laying the foundation for a new journalism course that focuses on the safety of journalists and the issue of impunity.
And there have been useful social histories on American newspapers that include, for example, discussion of literary realism and new journalism, such as Michael Shudson's Discovering the News: A Social History of American Newspapers (1978) or Cecelia Tichi's cultural history on muckracking in America, Exposes and Excess (2004), or Jeff Allred's study of 1930s documentary forms, American Modernism and Depression Documentary (2009).
This year the AGAHI Awards 2016 have created new journalism beats and categories to make journalism in Pakistan more diverse and inclusive.
A native of Syracuse, New York, with a knack for eavesdropping and a reverence for Ernest Hemingway, Herr was part of the New Journalism movement that included Tom Wolfe, Truman Capote and Norman Mailer, who advocated applying literary styles and techniques to traditional reporting.
This is new journalism - better described as cr** journalism.
The index is a little disappointing, with some key terms and concepts missing, such as the New Journalism (both nineteenth and twentieth centuries), audience research, phone-ins, podcasting and satellite television; this reduces the reference quality of the work, particularly for students and overseas readers.
For these authors, sensationalism associated with the New Journalism and
As a retired teacher/adviser and mentor to new journalism teachers throughout the state (through the Journalism Education Association), I constantly look for models for the work to be done by student journalists.
These conscious efforts to construct a realistic, eye-witness experience are the required tenets of New Journalism, as defined by Tom Wolfe in 1972 in New York magazine, in an article subtitled "Participant Reveals Main Factors Leading to Demise of the Novel, Rise of New Style Covering Events.