Para leer al pato Donald: comunicación de masas y

Para leer al pato Donald: comunicación de masas y En este mundo nada escapa a la ideologia Nada escapa, por lo tanto, a la lucha de clases Este libro intenta develar los mecanismos especificos por los que la ideologia burguesa se reproduce a traves de los personajes de Walt Disney indagar, asimismo, en la estructura de las historietas para mostrar el universo de connotaciones que desencadena y que termina por ocupar el lugar fundamental en la comprension del mensaje

10 thoughts on “Para leer al pato Donald: comunicación de masas y colonialismo

  1. Trevor Trevor says:

    This is utterly remarkable A Marxist critique of Donald Duck from Chilean academics published prior to the US inspired and paid for coup and burnt in the streets afterwards But this analysis is muchinteresting than just some historical curiosity That Marxist Chileans didn t much like Walt Disney is hardly surprising What is interesting is that in providing th

  2. Nandakishore Varma Nandakishore Varma says:

    Donald Duck as the agent of American imperialism Surely it s a joke, right Not according to Ariel Dorfman and Armand Mattelart, exiles from the Chilean dictatorship They are in dead earnest and they do a good job of convincing the reader, in this slim volume of less than a hundred pages.Donald Duck and later on, Uncle Scrooge was my personal favourite among th

  3. Ivonne Rovira Ivonne Rovira says:

    Ariel Dorfman Chilean author, playwright, poet, essayist, human rights activist is best known for his riveting play Death and the Maiden How to Read Donald Duck Imperialist Ideology in the Disney Comic, written with the Belgian sociologist Armand Mattelart before Dorfman had to flee Chile because of General Augusto Pinochet That means the book is dated in parts

  4. Clay Clay says:

    A marxist take on cultural imperialism in Latin America This was a useful text for my MA thesis in discussing the effect that globalism had on comic strips in Latin America Though it has been a while since I have read it, Reviewing it brought me back to my time in graduate school

  5. Maru Kun Maru Kun says:

    This book is a must read for anyone interested in a 1960 s Chilean Marxist interpretation of Mickey Mouse and has just this month October 2018 been released on the kindle Christmas has come early this year.

  6. Dominick Dominick says:

    I can t really quarrel with any of the main points this book raises, except to say that they seem to me to miss the point somewhat Actually, I can quarrelthan that Valid enough as the observations here are in broad strokes, they are also ultimately, I believe, overly reductive not surprising, I suppose, given the ideological and polemical aims of the authors Indee

  7. Hannah Hannah says:

    Everything I expected from such a title Reductive while bloated, melodramatic yet tedious This read like the manifesto of a sopho YouTuber streaming from their bed but without any of the editing I felt like I had already lost brain cells by page 50 out of 448 I was only able to get halfway through before I realized I wasn t going to get the compelling narrative the

  8. Bob Schnell Bob Schnell says:

    I don t have a shelf for political criticism of popular culture but that is where this belongs How to Read Donald Duck was originally published in Chile in 1971 as an indictment of American imperialism being marketed as children s literature in the form of Disney comic books It was hugely popular and spread to the rest of Latin America When an English translation wa

  9. Nils Nils says:

    A period piece of cultural criticism, written by a young Allende supporting Chilean, on the eve of Chile s descent into a hell of authoritarian neoliberalism It aims to deconstruct the faux innocence of the Disney universe to demonstrate the subterranean political agenda that its animated world traffics in In order to attain knowledge, which is a form of power, we ca

  10. sologdin sologdin says:

    Left critique of mass culture products as distributed abroad, wherein the presentation is that The world of Disney is a nineteenth century orphanage 35.Fulfills the normal role of ideology insofar as Disney relies upon the acceptability of his world as natural, that is to say, as at once normal, ordinary, and true to the nature of the child 41 It is further simply esc

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