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The Journalism integration and strengthening of cultural life

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  1. Introduction
  2. The Journalism integration
  3. Strengthening of cultural life
  4. Brazilian press
  5. Brazilian cities
  6. Conclusion

In a study on the press in the first decades of the twentieth century, Karina Woitowicz Janz (2003) provides some clues that can indicate how the scheduled culture and built with and by the action of the daily, from the most important newspaper of the case study circulated in Curitiba (circa 1912-16). It is from the late nineteenth century that the introduction of rotating, linotype and paper rolls, plus the standard format winning membership, newspapers also begin to take on more business features, increase print runs and thus change the work process itself and writing styles, adopting more commonly as 'literary news' (which has its peak between the 1890s and 1920), gives priority to the debate on current affairs and, simultaneously, to untie the political and doctrinal commitments that mark the Brazilian press to the entrance of the republican period.

In the menu of the newspapers, the literature also could not miss, remember Karina Woitowicz (2003, p.18), "came in the form of separate texts in verse and prose, or serials which have proved a real fever in the national press". In discussing how the print media is articulated, Woitowicz addresses what is called a discursive do, where "the newspaper will say (and to some extent also doing) the city."

The early twentieth century can also be understood from the John River texts. It is, moreover, at that time (between the last years of the nineteenth century and the beginning of the first decade of the twentieth century), the climate of bohemian marked the intellectual network of urban life in the then federal capital. "Living the literature may be the phrase that best define these bohemian intellectuals" (Brandão, 2003, p. 75) that made the history of time.

[...] Writing and style manual. São Paulo, Estado de S. Paulo p.55. MEDINA, Cremilda. News a product for sale: Journalism in the urban and industrial society ed. London: Summmus 1988. MELO, José Marques. The opinion in the Brazilian Journalism ed. Petropolis: Voices ORTIZ, Renato. The Modern Brazilian Tradition: Brazilian Culture and Cultural Industry. [...]


[...] But these transformations of the Brazilian cultural field - and thus also the press - can be discussed at another time and text. JANK, Helena et al. History in Focus: a songwriter under the New State (1937-1945). Report Scientific Initiation Search Final PIBIC / CNPq. Campinas, Unicamp MAGALDI, Sabato. Presentation. In: TBC: chronicle of a dream. Sao Paulo: Perspective MARTINS, Eduardo. O Estado de S. Paulo. [...]


[...] 75) that made the history of time. The press passes gradually to do what will effectively be understood as a "coverage of everyday life" more systematically, driven by concurrent changes in newsrooms and professional (journalism then begins to stop being a nozzle) in the call press articles and party political trials begins to give way to chronic and more news stories which speak of the city, the social problems of the popular complaints etc. Chronic John River - which also paves the way for a report of journalism and more investigative and not just official - illustrates thus an important passage and changing the look of the Brazilian press about the company. [...]


[...] http://www.rabisco.com.br http://www.olavodecarvalho.com.br. http://www.ploneweb.metodista.br. [...]


[...] On the one hand, the absence of a public education project / culture etc. and, secondly, by the exclusive training that the country forged in their slavery and unequal economic relations with regard to goods (and products) existing cultural. After all, the strengthening of the cultural market does not occur in isolation or in a timely manner, but integrated with other modes of logic proliferation consumption of industry. It is thus from the post-war, and especially in the 1950s, which take place the printing and publishing reforms in some major daily in the country that will later guide some of the changes in coverage and journalistic action in the cultural field, a very close process and, in a sense, driven by Brazilian economic industrialization, rise of television, professionalization of advertising agencies and media schools. [...]

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