Sexuality | Boundless Psychology - handling sex media culture and society

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handling sex media culture and society - Media, Culture & Society | SAGE Publications Inc


Handling sex. Janice Winship. Media, Culture & Society 2016 3: 1, 25-41 Download Citation. If you have the appropriate software installed, you can download article citation data to the citation manager of your choice. Simply select your manager software from the list below and click on download. Media, Culture & Society ISSN: 0163-4437 Author: Janice Winship. Media, Culture & Society is a peer-reviewed academic journal that covers media studies.The editors-in-chief are Raymond Boyle, (University of Glasgow), John Corner (University of Leeds), Anna Reading (King's College London), Paddy Scannell (University of Michigan), Philip Schlesinger (University of Glasgow), and Colin Sparks (Hong Kong Baptist University).Discipline: Media studies.

Media, Culture & Society provides a major international, peer-reviewed forum for the presentation of research and discussion concerning the media, including the newer information and communication technologies, within their political, economic, cultural and historical contexts. It regularly engages with a wider range of issues in cultural and social analysis. Popular culture refers to the cultural practices of a society - to its way of life. This includes holidays and festivals, sports and leisure activities, and subcultures - as well as cultural representations - in television and cinema, literature, the press, and popular music[137]. It is increasingly said that popular culture has become more sexual and that mainstream.

Each society has different norms about premarital sex, the age of sexual consent, homosexuality, masturbation, and other sexual behaviors. Individuals are socialized to these norms from an early age by their family, education system, peers, media, and religion. Media, Culture and SoCiety 00-Hodkinson-4046- Prelims.indd 1 15/07/2010 2:16:09 PM. 11 220 Media, identity and culture and Asian, products of a history of human discourse. Drawing on the work from and desire for the opposite sex. The marginalization of same sex desires and identities forms an integral part of this.