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Northern Lights: Film and Media Studies Yearbook: Volume: 5 | Issue: 1

Northern Lights: Film and Media Studies Yearbook: Volume: 5 | Issue: 1

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Published by Intellect Books
Northern Lights: Film and Media Studies Yearbook was first published in 2002 and places particular emphasis on film, television and new media. The yearbook, although carrying a theme each issue, welcomes a broad range of articles along with shorter review pieces. Northern Lights Vol 7 will be published in fall 2009 and is about Film, Media &Politics. The issue deals with documentary films, democracy and the war on terror, media coverage of the falling of the Berlin wall, the role of online media in elections and politics, political news in a cross media perspective, feature films and politics in Europe, media events and international politics. Volume editors: Ib Bondebjerg and Jens Hof.
Northern Lights: Film and Media Studies Yearbook was first published in 2002 and places particular emphasis on film, television and new media. The yearbook, although carrying a theme each issue, welcomes a broad range of articles along with shorter review pieces. Northern Lights Vol 7 will be published in fall 2009 and is about Film, Media &Politics. The issue deals with documentary films, democracy and the war on terror, media coverage of the falling of the Berlin wall, the role of online media in elections and politics, political news in a cross media perspective, feature films and politics in Europe, media events and international politics. Volume editors: Ib Bondebjerg and Jens Hof.

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Published by: Intellect Books on Aug 19, 2009
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03/27/2013

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NorthernLights
Film & Media Studies Yearbook
2007
 
ISSN 1601-829X
Volume
5
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 |    
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Northern Lights: Film and Media Studies Yearbook
Volume 5, 2007Digital Aesthetics and Communication
 Northern Lights: Film and Media Studies Yearbook 
is a peer-reviewed internationalyearbook started in 2002 and dedicated to studies of film and media. Each yearbook is devoted to a specific theme. In addition, every volume may include articles on othertopics as well as review articles. The yearbook wants to further interdisciplinarystudies of media with a special emphasis on film, television and new media. Since theyearbook was founded in Scandinavia, the editors feel a special obligation towardsScandinavian and European perspectives. But in a global media world it is importantto have a global perspective on media culture. The yearbook is therefore open to allrelevant aspects of film and media culture: we want to publish articles of excellentquality that are worth reading and have direct relevance for both academics in thebroad, interdisciplinary field of media studies in both humanities and social sciencesand for students in that area. But we also want to appeal to a broader public interestedin thorough and well-written articles on film and other media.
Editorial Board:
Ib Bondebjerg, Editor-in-chief (Department of Media, Cognition andCommunication, Section of Film and Media Studies, University of Copenhagen),e-mail: bonde@hum.ku.dk Torben Kragh Grodal (Department of Media, Cognition and Communication,University of Copenhagen, Section of Film and Media Studies)Stig Hjarvard (Department of Media, Cognition and Communication, University of Copenhagen, Section of Film and Media Studies)Anne Jerslev (Department of Media, Cognition and Communication, University of Copenhagen, Section of Film and Media Studies)Gunhild Agger (Department of Communication, University of Aalborg)Jens Hoff (Department of Political Science, University of Copenhagen)
Corresponding Editors:
Daniel Biltereyst (Ghent University,Belgium), Edward Branigan (University of California – Santa Barbara, USA), Carol Clover (University of California –Berkeley,USA), John Corner (University of Liverpool, UK), John Ellis (RoyalHolloway University of London, UK), Johan Fornäs (Linköping University,Sweden), Jostein Gripsrud (University of Bergen, Norway), Andrew Higson(University of East Anglia, UK), Mette Hjort (Lignan University, Hong Kong),Dina Iordanova (University of St Andrews, Scotland), Steve Jones (University of Illinois, USA), Sonia Livingstone (London School of Economics, UK), UlrikeMeinhof (University of Southampton, UK), Guliano Muscio (University of Palermo, Italy), Janet Murray (Georgia Institute of Technology, USA), HoraceNewcomb (University of Georgia, USA), Roger Odin (l’Université de Paris 3.,France), Dominique Pasquier (CEMS, France), Murray Smith (University of Kent,UK), Trine Syvertsen (University of Oslo, Norway), William Uricchio (MIT,USA),Lennart Weibull (Göteborg University, Sweden), Espen Aarseth (Copenhagen,Denmark), Eva Warth (University of Bochum, Germany)
 Northern Lights
is published once a year by Intellect, The Mill, ParnallRoad, Bristol, BS16 1JG, UK.The current subscription rates are £30(personal) and £140 (institutional). Apostage charge of £8 is made forsubscriptions outside of Europe. Enquiries and bookings for advertisingshould be addressed to: marketing@intellectbooks.com©2007 Intellect Ltd. Authorisation to photocopy items for internal orpersonal use or the internal or personal use of specific clients is grantedby Intellect Ltd to libraries and other users registered with the CopyrightLicensing Agency (CLA) in the UK or the Copyright Clearance Center (CCC)Transactional Reporting Service in the USA, provided that the base fee ispaid directly to the relevant organisation.
Journal Editors
Ib BondebjergDepartment of Media, Cognition andCommunicationSection of Film and Media StudiesUniversity of CopenhagenNjalsgade 80, 2300 Copenhagen SPhone: +45 35328102Fax: +45 35328110Mobile: +4524421168Email: bonde@hum.ku.dk Web: www.mef.ku.dk 
Guest Editors
Arild Fetveit, Department of Media,Cognition and Communication,University of Copenhagen,Email: fetveit@hum.ku.dk Gitte Bang Stand, IT-university of Copenhagen,Email: stald@itu.dk ISSN1601-829XPrinted and bound in Great Britainby 4edge Ltd. Hockley.www.4edge.co.uk 
 
Notes forContributors
Editorial process
All articles submitted for NLmust be originalworks not published or considered for publicationelsewhere. The journal is a refereed, international journal, and the editors and two anonymousreferees will evaluate all articles submitted for the journal. Anonymity is also accorded to authors.
Format
 Articles
must not exceed 8000 words (50,000characters, including space), including notes andreferences – but introduction, keywords, abstractnot included.
 Author -name
,Institutional affiliation, address, ande-mail of the author(s) on a separate title page only.
 Author-CV 
:On same page: short cv of author, max150 wordsAll articles should be made in Word. Font: TimesNew Roman size 12.Top of article: authors name in italics.Before article: short
introduction
,in
italics,
max.75 words.
Keywords
six words, or two-word phrases, thatare at the core of what is being discussed. There isaserious reduction in an article’s ability to besearched for if the keywords are missing.Insert
abstract 
after notes and references, in italics,max 150 words.
Format specifications
 Headings,Paragraphs and sections
Bold is used for title of article (bold, size 14). Boldis also used for headings (size 12) in the article. Bysub-headings, use italics (size 12). If further levelis needed, use normal (size 12).Anew paragraph is indicated by a carriage returnand one tabulator indent. Anew section isindicated by two carriage returns (a blank line).
Orthography
The Journal follows standard British English. Butstandard American spelling may be used. Wordlanguage checking for UK-English or Americancan be used. Use ‘ize’endings in stead of ‘ise’,when there is an option for that.
 References
All references in the text should be according tothe Harvard system, e.g., (Bordwell, 1989: 9).Book titles are italicized, with the main wordscapitalized. The titles of articles are placed indouble quotation marks, with the main wordscapitalized, e.g., Gunning introduces these ideas inan article from 1983, “An Unseen EnergySwallows Space.” See also the
sample references
below.
Works mentioned 
Titles of films, TV-program, literary works etc.must be italicized. Works like this must befollowed by year. Original title in other languagethan English must be given, title in English afteryear in
italics
,if original title in English exists,otherwise translation to English in doublequotation marks, e.g.
 Italiensk for begyndere
(2000,
 Italian for Beginners
), or
 Barnet 
(1940,“The Child”).
Quotations
NL’s style for quotations embedded into aparagraph is single quote marks, with double quotemarks for a second quotation contained within thefirst. All long quotations (i.e. over four lines or 40words long) should be ‘displayed’i.e. set into aseparate indented paragraph with an additionalone-line space above and below,and without quotemarks at the beginning or end. Brief quotationswithin the main text are indicated by doublequotation marks. Quotations of more than 50words are treated as a separate section (blank linebefore and after, no quotation marks, no indent).‘Scare quotes,’highlighting or questioning the use of aterm, are indicated by single quotation marks, alsowithin an actual quotation, e.g: As Bordwell states,“To speak of ‘interpretation’invites misunderstandingfrom the outset” (Bordwell 1989: 1).Punctuation marks should always be placed withinquotation marks.All omissions in a quotation are indicated thus: (...)
 Italics
may be used (sparingly) to indicate keyconcepts.
 Images, Tables and Diagrams
All illustrations, photographs, diagrams, maps, etc.should follow the same numerical sequence and beshown as Figure 1, Figure 2, etc.The source has tobeindicated below. Copyright clearance should beindicated by the contributor and is always theresponsibility of the contributor. When they are onaseparate sheet or file, an indication must be givenas to where they should be placed in the text.Reproduction will be in greyscale (sometimesreferred to as ‘black-and-white’). If you aresupplying any article images as hard copy, theseshould be prints between 10–20 cms wide if possible, and preferably greyscale if beingsubmitted as illustrations for articles. However,colour prints, transparencies and small images canbesubmitted if you need to supply these.Photocopies are never advisable, but may be okayfor diagrams. They are never acceptable forphotographs. Line drawings, maps, diagrams, etc.should be crisp, clear and in a camera-ready state,capable of scanning and reduction. Although notideal, slides are certainly acceptable.If images are supplied electronically,all imagesneed to have a resolution of at least 12 dpm (dotsper millimetre) – or 300 dpi (dots per inch). Thefigure showing the number of pixels across thewidth of the image, a figure independent of millimetres, centimetres or inches, is reached bymultiplying the width of the image in millimetresrequired for reproduction in the journal by 12, or ininches by 300. This is the actual informationavailable that allows the production team to offsetresolution (dpm or dpi) against width.Images sent in as e-mail attachments should begreyscale to save time uploading and downloading.Tables should be supplied either within the Worddocument of the main text or as separate Worddocuments. These can then be extracted andreproduced. Reproducing text within imagessupplied separately is difficult: they need a highfinal resolution – around 48 dpm. An additionalAcrobat PDF document is encouraged. The PDF isagood proof copy that can also be used forreproduction if the table is exactly as it should be,but if editing is necessary,this can be done inWord if there is a small spelling error or if astatistical error is identified later. Diagrams aredifficult to construct in Word. Diagrams are bestconstructed in an object-oriented computerprogram rather than a text-oriented one. Diagramscan be supplied to us as JPEG, TIFF or AcrobatPDF documents. If a mistake is identified in adiagram, make the amendments and re-supply.
 Bullets and numbered lists
NLprefer that you use bullet points when listing isnecessary. If a numbered list is used they should beformatted as 1. 2. 3. Etc.
 Notes
Notes may be used for comments and additionalinformation only. Do not use footnotes for simplereference-purposes. Use the Word-program forfootnotes, and please do not use endnotes. Notesshould be used only in very special cases and onlyas footnotes. Footnotes must not exceed 30 words.
 Dates
21 March 19781970s, 1980s1964–67; 1897–1901nineteenth century,twentieth century,twenty-first century
 Numbers
one to twenty (words); 21–99 (figures); 100, 200thirty, forty, fifty (if expressed as anapproximation)15 years old3per cent, 4.7 per cent, 10 per cent,25 per centpp. 10–19, 19–21; 102–07, 347–4916mm, 35mm
 Abbreviations
ibid., op. cit., Ph.D., BBC, UN, MA, PAR(practice as research)
For eign names
Capitalized proper names of organizations,institutions, political parties, trade unions, etc.should be kept in roman type, not in italics.
Specific Names
Names of art exhibitions, film festivals, etc. shouldbe in roman type enclosed in single quote marks.
 References
All references are listed at the end of the article,alphabetically and beginning on a separate page. Ablank line is entered between references. Thereference list must follow the Harvard style of reference, more specifically the APA-standard(http://www.apastyle.org) that should comply withEnd Note and other electronic standard referenceprograms. The following samples indicateconventions for the most common types of reference:Anon (1931). Les films de la semaine.
Tribune deGenéve
,p. 15 (January 28).Cabrera, D. (1998a). Table Ronde de l’APA.
 LaFaute á Rousseau: ‘Le secret’
,18 (1),pp. 28-29.Cabrera, D. (1998b). Une chambre á soi.
Trafic
,26(1), 28-35.Flitterman-Lewis, S. (1990).
ToDesireDifferently:Feminism and the French Cinema
.Urbana andChicago: University of Chicago Press.Grande, M. (1998). Les Images non-dérivées. InFahle, O (ed.),
 Le Cinéma selon Gilles Deleuze
.Paris: Presse de la Sorbonne Nouvelle, pp. 284-302.Gibson, R., Nixon, P. & Ward, S. (eds.) (2003).
Political Parties and the Internet: Net Gain?
.London: Routledge.Hayward, S. (1993).
French National Cinema
.2ndedn. New York and Paris: Routledge.Hottel, R. (1999). Including Ourselves: The Roleof Female Spectators in Agnés Varda’s ‘Lebonheur and L’une chante, l’autre pas.
Cinema Journal
,38(2), 52-72.Roussel, R. (1996),
 Locus Solus
,Paris: Gallimard.(Originally published 1914).Stroöter-Bender, J. (1995).
 L’Art contemporain dansles pays du ‘Tiers Monde’
.(trans. O. Barlet). Paris:L’Harmattan.Mendoza, A. (1994).
 Las communicaciones eningles y espanol
[Communications in English andSpanish]. Madrid: Universidad de Madrid.?(So this is for titles in other languages you want totranslate to English, and where an official Englishversion doesn’t exist, list title in roman and insquare brackets).Website references are similar to other references.There is no need to decipher any place of publication or a specific publisher,but thereference must have an author, and the author mustbe referenced Harvard-style within the text. Unlikepaper references, however, web pages can change,so there needs to be a date of access as well as thefull web reference. In the list of references at theend of your article, the item should read somethinglike this:Bondebjerg. (2005). Web Communication and thePublic Sphere in a European Perspective. Atwww.media.ku.dk, accessed February 15, 2005.

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