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August 2021, Week 2


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Flow Journal <[log in to unmask]>
Reply To:
Film and TV Studies Discussion List <[log in to unmask]>
Tue, 10 Aug 2021 12:15:40 -0500
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*A new issue of Flow is live! *

*Flow* is proud to announce the publication of our second summer graduate
student issue, number 27.10!
This issue includes contributions from Ryan David Briggs, Kathryn Hartzell,
Emily McTiernan, Alex Remington, Luis E. Rivera-Figueroa, Kellie Veltri,
and Andy Fischer Wright. Please see below for more details about the
authors' respective columns.

As always, please be sure to join the conversation at or
on Twitter <>!

Ryan David Briggs, "'Life is Business and Business is Life': The Big Shot
with Bethenny and the Social Factory"

Ryan David Briggs describes how The Big Shot with Bethenny reflects the
increasing demands of the real world job search.

Kathryn Hartzell, "The European Super League: Disruption in Football and

Kathryn Hartzell discusses the failed European Super League and the
influence of television rights and growing global audiences on football.

Emily McTiernan, "'Cinema is Here to Stay': Alamo Drafthouse and the
Moviegoing Experience"

Emily McTiernan examines Alamo Drafthouse’s moviegoing model and its
viability in the exhibition market.

Alex Remington, "I Need to Tell You Something: The Confessional Mode in

Alex Remington explores the complicated set of logics and ethics in the
confessional form of reality television.

Luis E. Rivera-Figueroa, "Billboard's Hot 100 Chart: Industrialized
Mainstreams and Crossovers"

Luis Rivera-Figueroa questions the concepts of mainstream and crossover as
categories constructed by industrial practices.

Kellie Veltri, "In on the Joke: Self-Aware Advertising in Comedy"

Kellie Veltri explores the concept and applications of self-aware product
integration in television network comedies.

Andy Fischer Wright, "Art Imitates Life, NFT Verifies Art: Walter Benjamin
and Vault by CNN" <>

Andy Fischer Wright examines the commodification of non-fungible tokens
(NFTs) by large media organizations in relation to Walter Benjamin’s (1935)
“Art in the Age of Mechanical Reproduction.”


*Flow* is a critical forum on television and media culture published
by the Department
of Radio, Television, and Film <> at the University
of Texas at Austin <>. *Flow*'s mission is to provide
a space where scholars and the public can discuss media histories, media
studies, and the changing landscape of contemporary media.

Search *Flow* <> / Email the editors
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