The journal is proud to announce the publication of issue 27.08. This
Christina N. Baker, "Liberation and Learning from the 60s in *One Night in
Christina N. Baker applies Audre Lorde's musing on collective liberation to
the film *One Night in Miami *to pose there is power in unity.
Alyx Vesey, "Bundling Merch Into the Comfort Economy"
Alyx Vesey analyzes how artistic entrepreneurship in the music industry
through the use of merchandise has changed in the wake of COVID-19 concert
cancellations, as well as how this merchandise forms part of "a consumerist
response to societal collapse."
Crystal Camargo, "Rebooting Whiteness, Complicating Latinidad: The
Struggles of Latinx TV Remakes
Using* Charmed* and *One Day at a Time* as case studies, Crystal Camargo
examines the ways in which representation in Latinx reboots is complicated
and constructed by their white "original" texts.
Cynthia Meyers, Family Brands: From the Nelsons to the Kardashians
Cynthia Meyers theorizes the "family brand," discussing examples from *The
Adventures of Ozzie and Harriet *to *Keeping Up with the Kardashians.*
Andres Lombana-Bermudez, "By Any Platforms Necessary: The Makeshift
Infrastructures of Bogota's Public School Communities During the COVID-19
Andres Lombana-Bermudez reflects on how Colombian public school systems
utilized Information Communication Technologies (ICT) throughout the
Lauren Rouse and Mel Stanfill, "Love in the Time of Coronavirus"
Lauren Rouse and Mel Stanfill examine COVID-19 fan fiction on the Archive
of Our Own to see whose experiences of the virus are present—and absent—in
Amanda C. Cote, "On the (In)Visibility of Female Gamers"
Amanda C. Cote challenges the idea that women in gaming is a new trend,
exploring how a continual surprise at women's presence in gaming
communities undermines their historical contributions in the field.
Eleanor Patterson, "From Network Syndicator to Adult Disney: A Brief
History of Hulu" <https://www.flowjournal.org/2021/06/brief-history-hulu/>
Eleanor Patterson analyzes Hulu's initial aim of adapting broadcast
distribution logics into streaming distribution and the service's
contemporary shift to an "Adult Disney" service.
*Flow* <http://flowjournal.org/> is a critical forum on television and
media culture published by the Department of Radio-Television-Film
<https://rtf.utexas.edu/> 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
*MAGGIE STEINHAUER & NATHAN ROSSI*
Managing Editors, Flow: A Critical Forum on Media and Culture
Dept. of Radio-Television-Film | Moody College of Communication | The
University of Texas at Austin
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