Anglo-American Media Interactions, 1850–2000 by Joel H. Wiener, Mark Hampton (eds.) PDF

By Joel H. Wiener, Mark Hampton (eds.)

ISBN-10: 0230286224

ISBN-13: 9780230286221

ISBN-10: 1349356182

ISBN-13: 9781349356188

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Each county and its matches were listed with the results and the grounds where they had competed. 63 Cricket news had become a staple of a newspaper’s overall coverage by 1885 whether it was a sporting paper or a general interest paper. Prior to 1885 cricket news usually consisted of short, descriptive summaries of important matches and, perhaps, the scores of less significant encounters. If cricket fans could not play or watch a match then they could read about it, because: the next best thing to playing cricket is to see it played; and next after that, at a long interval, doubtless, but still not without a strong 40 Anglo-American Media Interactions, 1850–2000 clash of excitement, comes the hurried glance in the morning at the scores of the day before.

In the third paragraph of the article Burleigh implied that the Dervish had no stomach for attacking the British square, and instead hurled 26 Anglo-American Media Interactions, 1850–2000 themselves at the less potent Sudanese and, later, the Egyptians. Through successful combat, the Sudanese – the “dark battalions” – and the Egyptians “quitted themselves like men” and were thus initiated successfully into the manhood represented by the British regiments. The fanatical bravery of the Dervishes validated the “supreme and greatest victory ever achieved by British arms in the Soudan” and helped draw attention away from the horrible slaughter that characterized this particular battle.

Finally, much of the public in both countries seemed to consider these two battles as both sensational events in themselves and as some kind of key to their national character and culture. I find it interesting that the overwhelming national reaction in both countries to both the events and the reporting of the events was so similar. As a postscript, in the months following these two battles the public treated both of them like any other sensation. Reporters and participants drew packed houses on the lecture circuit.

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Anglo-American Media Interactions, 1850–2000 by Joel H. Wiener, Mark Hampton (eds.)

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