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August 2020, Week 1


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Flow Journal <[log in to unmask]>
Reply To:
Film and TV Studies Discussion List <[log in to unmask]>
Mon, 3 Aug 2020 23:29:08 -0400
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The journal is proud to announce the publication of issue 26.10. We are
excited to have contributions from members of our own editorial team: Maria
Skouras, Laura Springman, Kathy Cacace, Hazem Fahmy, Jackson Wright, and
Laura Brown. Please see below for more details about the authors'
respective columns:

Maria Skouras, "Preserving Tourism Imaginaries: Vacationers Urged to Visit
Online Now, Travel IRL Later"

Maria Skouras explores how national tourism boards are fostering the
"tourism imaginaries" of potential visitors while encouraging them to stay
home during the COVID-19 crisis.

Laura Springman, "'It's ARMY versus the U.S. Army.': K-Pop Fans, Activism,
and #BlackLivesMatter"

Laura Springman explores the recent example of K-pop fan involvement in the
Black Lives Matter movement on Twitter as a continuation of a tradition of
K-pop fan activism.

Kathy Cacace, "'Stop Treating the Protests Like Coachella': On the Uses of
Sousveillance for Social Justice"

Kathy Cacace considers the limitations and possibilities of sousveillance
to interrupt white supremacy, drawing examples from the Black Lives Matter
uprising during the summer of 2020.

Hazem Fahmy, "Streaming Egypt: Netflix & the Transnational Flow of Egyptian
Media" <>

Hazem Fahmy analyzes Netflix's recent acquisition of Egyptian films,
television series, and plays.

Jackson Wright, "White Complexity, White Complicity, and New Stereotype in
*Booksmart*" <>

Jackson Wright investigates the 2019 film *Booksmart*, complicating its
popular reception as a progressive piece of media, instead positing that
the film continues to marginalize nonwhite characters and support white

Laura Brown, "'Maybe You Don't Know How to Listen...': An Exercise in

Laura Brown unpacks a 1946 WCBS radio advertisement, and considers the
multiple uses of archival materials.

*Flow* <> is a critical forum on television and
media culture published by the Department of Radio-Television-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

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