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Podcasting new aural cultures and digital media.

Podcasting new aural cultures and digital media.

So delighted to be able to add to the academic conversation about #podcasting.

Thank you to Dario Llinares for taking the time to interview me for this academic book.

Dario researches and teaches on the Digital Media and Film & Screen Studies programmes within media, focussing on digital culture and its effect on mediated identity and social practice. An academic, writer, cultural critic and podcaster, Dario has published on the astronaut in 20th century media and time travel cinema. He is the producer and co-host of the Cinematologists podcast (@thecinematologists). He is based at the University of Brighton’s Hastings Campus.

👉Podcasting new aural cultures and digital media.

👉 Chapter 7 - Podcasting as Liminal Praxis: Aural Mediation, Sound Writing and Identity.

I share more about my thoughts on podcasting as a medium, the gender of podcasting, the link between sound and emotion and why I see podcasting as an opportunity especially for women. I’m really proud of being able to add my voice to this conversation.

You can also listen to my interview with Dario from the Tough Girl Daily Podcast


About the Book

Podcasting: New Aural Cultures and Digital Media is the first comprehensive interdisciplinary collection of academic research exploring the definition, status, practices and implications of podcasting through a Media and Cultural Studies lens. By bringing together research from experienced and early career academics alongside audio and creative practitioners, the chapters in this volume span a range of approaches in a timely reaction to podcasting’s zeitgeist moment.

In conceptualizing the podcast, the contributors examine its liminal status between the mechanics of ‘old’ and ‘new’ media and between differing production contexts, in addition to podcasting’s reliance on mainstream industrial structures whilst retaining an alternative, even outsider, sensibility. In the present tumult of online media discourse, the contributors frame podcasting as indicative of a ‘new aural culture’ emerging from an identifiable set of industrial, technological and cultural circumstances. The analyses in this collection offer a range of interpretations which begin to open avenues for further research into a distinct Podcast Studies.




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