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Best Henry Jenkins And Colin Maclay podcasts we could find (updated February 2020)
Best Henry Jenkins And Colin Maclay podcasts we could find
Updated February 2020
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Academics Henry Jenkins and Colin Maclay use their combined knowledge to dig deeper and ask more ambitious questions than most pop culture podcasts out there – not doing recaps or just remaining on the level of entertainment coverage. For them, popular culture offers resources for asking questions about who we are and where we are going, questions that can be political, legal, technological, economic, or social, but often cut across all of the above.
 
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show series
 
And we have a new one for you How Do You Like it So Far? crew! This week Henry and Colin are joined by Howard Rheingold, author of Tools for Thought, Smart Mobs, Net Smart: How to Thrive Online, and who is credited with creating the term the “virtual community” in his 1993 book, and Patricia Lange, an author of Thanks for Watching: An Anthropologic…
 
Welcome to another week, How Do You Like it So Far? fans! We have a very special episode in store for you all. This week, Henry is on the other side of the … well it’s not the microphone hm, the … recording booth, table … well you get the point. This week, Colin interviews Henry about his work surrounding civic imagination! They are joined by their…
 
Erica Rand, professor of Art and Visual Culture and of Gender and Sexuality Studies at Bates College. She is author of: Barbie’s Queer Accessories, a study of the doll’s history and manufacture in relation to corporate and consumer meaning-making, The Ellis Island Snow Globe, a queer, anti-racist alternative tour of Ellis Island and the Statue of L…
 
Here’s to another week and another episode How Do You Like it So Far? Fans! We have got a very special guest for you this week - Scott McCloud, the author of Understanding Comics, Making Comics, and Reinventing Comics. He met Henry at MIT ages ago and they have been friends ever since! Join Colin and Henry as they discuss comic book fundamentals wi…
 
Welcome to a new decade (we’re in the 20’s folks!) and another episode of How Do You Like it So Far?! This week we have Akilah Hughes, a founding Civic Media Fellow at the USC Annenberg Innovation Lab, author of Obviously: Stories from My Timeline, and co-host of What a Day, Crooked Media’s first-ever daily news podcast that contextualizes the day’…
 
Happy 51st episode, How Do You Like it So Far? fans! We’ve got a great one in store for you for our last podcast of the season! (We know, but we’ll be back before you know it). This week we welcome Howard A. Rodman, Professor at the USC School of Cinematic Arts, screenwriter, novelist, labor organizer and author of The Great Eastern. In his new boo…
 
Welcome to December How Do You Like it So Far? fans! We can’t believe it ourselves, but we only have two more episodes left for the season! This week Colin and Henry are joined by An Xiao Mina, a scholar, activist and author of the book Memes to Movements: How the World’s Most Viral Media is Changing Social Protest and Power. In her new book, Mina …
 
Here we are again How Do You Like it So Far? fans! We continue with our two-part series from the 2019 Connected Learning Summit which took place at the University of California, Irvine from October 3-5. The second installment is a panel with Henry and two youth activists Justin Scott, a student and artist who has worked alongside grass roots organi…
 
We’ve got a treat in store for you this week, How Do You Like it So Far? fans! We begin a two-part series from the 2019 Connected Learning Summit which took place at the University of California, Irvine from October 3-5. This first installment is a panel with Henry, S.Craig Watkins, a Professor at the University of Texas, Austin, Mizuko Ito, the Di…
 
Here’s to another week How Do You Like it So Far? crew! Henry and Colin welcome Evelyn McDonnell, an Associate Professor of Journalism at Loyola Marymount University and former music editor at The Village Voice, Shana L. Redmond, a Professor of Global Jazz Studies Musicology at the UCLA Herb Alpert School of Music and Alice Bag, an author, feminist…
 
Here’s to another week and another episode How Do You Like it So Far? fans! We have a two-part series for you where Colin and Henry welcome Lauren Levitt, a Ph.D. Candidate in Communications at USC Annenberg and a former student of Henry’s as a guest interviewer for a special sex workers and podcasting episode. In Part One, Lauren interviews Siouxs…
 
This week, we have a special treat for you from Colin and Henry’s first ever recording from September 25, 2017! In this “throwback” episode, we are joined by Peabody-Award-Winning storytellers and radio veterans-turned-podcasting heavyweights, Tina Antolini (Host and Producer of Gravy), Scott Carrier, (Writer and Producer of Home of the Brave) and …
 
This week we welcome Ebony Elizabeth Thomas, author of the new book The Dark Fantastic: Race and the Imagination from Harry Potter to the Hunger Games. She counters the deficit-framed language describing an achievement gap among youth of color by asserting that there is a corresponding, long-standing imagination gap – that lack of representation in…
 
Our guest this week is Jaroslav Švelch, author of Gaming the Iron Curtain: How Teenagers and Amateurs in Communist Czechoslovakia Claimed the Medium of Computer Games, which recounts the early history (and his own experience) of gaming and home computer use in Czechoslovakia in the 1980s. In discussing this creator/maker culture, we note how both l…
 
In this episode we talk to David Craig, Clinical Associate Professor at USC Annenberg’s School for Communication and Journalism and a Fellow at the Peabody Media Center, and Stuart Cunningham, Distinguished Professor of Media and Communication, Queensland University of Technology. They are the authors of Social Media Entertainment: The New Intersec…
 
In this episode we discuss lucha libre, the popular Mexican form of professional wrestling. We are joined by Peatonito, an activist for pedestrians in Mexico City, who uses the persona of a wrestler to create spectacle as activism on the streets, such as jumping in front of cars. We also speak with Heather Levi, an assistant professor of Anthropolo…
 
This week we talk about Korean science fiction, with Sang-Joon Park, publisher; Soyeon Jeong, a Science Fiction writer; Gord Sellar, also a writer, and Sunyoung Park, Associate Professor of East Asian Languages and Cultures and Gender Studies at USC. Each are contributors to a new book, Readymade Bodhisattva: The Kaya anthology of South Korean Scie…
 
In this episode we are joined by Kerri Hoffman, CEO of PRX (PRX, a distributor of public media content) and John Barth, Chief Content Editor of PRX. This is our fourth and last episode on the Power and Pleasure of Podcasting (with episodes 32, 33 and 34). We begin by discussing the history of podcasting and public radio, and how it has always been …
 
Amber J. Phillips (aka the High Priestess of Black Joy), podcaster and Participatory Civic Media Fellow at USC, takes the reins to interview Chenjerai Kumanyika, Assistant Professor ofJournalism and Media Studies at Rutgers University, and host of Uncivil Podcast. Following our podcasting event at USC (see episodes 32 and 33), they speak about some…
 
This is part 2 of our Power and Pleasure of Podcasting event at USC (episode 33), which included performances from our guests. In this episode, we have the Q&A session that followed, where we were able to delve into the process of making and starting to podcast. To reiterate, we had Chenjerai Kumanyika (Uncivil), Davia Nelson and Nikki Silva (The K…
 
We recently hosted an event on Power and Pleasure of Podcasting at USC, and we have the live recording to share with you . The lineup included performances by Chenjerai Kumanyika (Uncivil), Davia Nelson and Nikki Silva (The Kitchen Sisters), Melinna Bobadilla and Brenda Gonzalez (Tamarindo), and Taz Ahmed and Zahra Noorbakhsh (#GoodMuslimBadMuslim)…
 
This week we experiment with format, but also with how we think about media, with our guest Shrikanth S. Narayanan, Engineering professor at a University of Southern California. Shri works in an interdisciplinary lab that looks at "data science before it was cool," showing the benefits of interdisciplinarity when studying media and storytelling. He…
 
This week we touch on gender in film history with Professor of Film at Columbia University School of the Arts, Jane Gaines. During the current #timesup moment, there is an implicit suggestion that women have been waiting a long time for a higher status in the entertainment industry but also often a suggestion that progress has been made but not fas…
 
In this episode we discuss the Academy Awards with Raffi Sarkissian, Lecturer at Christopher Newport University, Virginia. Raffi has written about the long narrative created during the “award season” by creators, promotion strategists, the mainstream media etc. We discuss the emergence of the #oscarssowhite protest as a reflection of the industry's…
 
In this episode we talked to Caty Borum Chatoo, Director of the Center for Media & Social Impact (CMSI) and Executive in Residence at the American University School of Communication in Washington, D.C. Before academia, she ranged from working with Norman Lear to producing documentaries. She collaborated with comedian Hasan Minhaj on the documentary…
 
In our third and final installment of the need for critics of color, Eric Deggans, NPR's first full-time TV critic and author of Race Baiter: How the Media Wields Dangerous Words to Divide a Nation, talks to Henry and Colin about his longtime trajectory in radio and print media. Our guest speaks about how his first encounter with white culture was …
 
This week we continue with the second installment of our conversation about critics of color. Colin and Henry talk to Carolina Miranda, a writer and art critic at the LA Times, and Elizabeth Mendez Berry, Director of Voice, Creativity and Culture at the Nathan Cummings Foundation. Both critics came from a background of studying social movements and…
 
Today is our first of three episodes [exploring why we all need] critics of color. Colin talks to Jeff Yang, an American writer, journalist, and business/media consultant who has written for The Wall Street Journal and CNN, and, Mauricio Mota, a producer of East Los High, an award-winning [Hulu] drama series that has earned five Emmy nominations fo…
 
To continue our thread on rumours and conspiracy theories, this week Colin discussed the 80th anniversary of the The War of the Worlds broadcast on CBS radio with media historian Nick Cull. Orson Welles' infamous radio drama showed the power of news media to convince populations about a fake event, but it also highlighted the rumours surrounding th…
 
Why are younger people more likely to protest, and less likely to vote? This week, Henry talks with Naja Nielsen from Orb Media. They discuss how youth feels about their relationship with traditional politics, their tendency to focus on issues and not parties, and how they can often feel unwanted in current political systems. Nielsen also walks us …
 
This week we talked about conspiracy theories with Wu Ming, the collective, whose books inspired one the main conspiracy theorists on the internet, and Benjamen Walker, whose podcast often focuses on conspiracy theories. We cover: The art of blurring fact and fiction, and non-fiction, discrediting gatekeepers, can we ever really debunk, the role of…
 
This week we explore the role of comedy in civic participation within the Indian context. Rohan Joshi is part of the sketch comedy group All India Backhod, which tackles political and social issues on their YouTube channel. A notable example was their viral video “It’s your fault” that dealt with the issue of rape, focusing on the irony of victim-b…
 
In this episode, we get the chance to talk to Anushka Shah, who works as a researcher at the Center for Civic Media, MIT Media Lab. More recently, she has started a project called Civic Entertainment that explores the intersection of civic engagement with television, radio, and digital entertainment and film. This project researches the media effec…
 
Henry is currently a visiting scholar at the Library of Congress in Washington DC, where he had the chance to speak about space with Margaret Weitekamp, curator of Space History department or the Smithsonian Air and Space museum. She curates the museum's social and cultural dimensions of spaceflight collection, which has more than 4,000 artifacts t…
 
This week Henry Jenkins talks to Diane Winston, professor of Communication and Journalism at USC, about religion and reality television. Are young people getting how to live their lives from reality TV? Contrary of reality TV as being a guilty pleasure, Winston's latest book talks about reality TV as the "the lived religion of late capitalism". Rea…
 
Our podcast returns after its summer hiatus with an episode focused on science fiction as a way of understanding and re-imagining the world. We reassembled a panel of science fiction scholars fresh from the World Science Fiction Convention (in San Jose) and eager to dig deeper into the history of the genre, its social and political impact, and in p…
 
'How do you like it so far?' producer Andrea Alarcon and Annenberg Doctoral Candidate Rogelio Alejandro Lopez take over this week's episode for a trip to the Define American Film Festival in Chicago to host Defining the American of 2060. The pair talk to poet Yosimar Reyes and organizer Erika Andiola about identity, representation and political obs…
 
University of California, Irvine professors Katie Salen Tekinbaş and Kurt Squire discuss Ready Player One and Game Based Learning. Bios: Professor Katie Salen Tekinbaş works at the intersection of games, design and learning, bridging the gap between academia and industry to create practical, real-world platforms that better educate and empower the …
 
Ann Pendleton-Jullian joins Henry and Colin for a wide-ranging discussion about worldbuilding, followed by a reflection from Henry and Colin. Bio: Ann Pendleton-Jullian is an architect, writer, and educator whose work explores the interchange between culture, environment, and technology.By Henry Jenkins Colin Maclay
 
Alex McDowell joins Henry to discuss "Ready Player One," production design for Steven Spielberg films, and world building. Bio: Alex McDowell RDI is an award-winning designer and storyteller working at the intersection of emergent technologies and experiential media. McDowell was a production designer with 30 years experience in feature films, work…
 
Fresh off an afternoon viewing of “Ready Player One,” Colin and Nonny De La Peña discuss virtual reality and the implications of emerging technology on the future of storytelling. Note: This episode takes our usual "informal conversation" a step further with an out-of-studio recording setup.By Henry Jenkins Colin Maclay
 
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