Jay Rosen

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  • Citizen Journalism: What Is Not A Citizen Journalism?

    1023 Words  | 5 Pages

    journalists perform. Refers to any type of news gathering or reporting (involving writing and publishing articles about a newsworthy topic or posting photos or views of events) by a member of the general public rather than a member of mainstream media. Jay Rosen (Professor of journalism at New York University)- Citizen journalists are people formerly known as the audience. It is uncomplicated. Not meant to copy mainstream media. Why become citizen journalist? A citizen journalist is not a citizen reporter-

  • The List Of The Four Websites

    788 Words  | 4 Pages

    Let me begin by stating that I enjoyed this exercise. I wasn’t aware many of these websites existed, and therefore, I took the time to review most of the websites listed on chapter three. According to Northouse (2016), “new reporting methods such as crowdsourcing, open-source reporting and pro-am journalism are becoming the focus for more and more news operations in the United States” (p. 92). These reporting methods or digitals bring readers and journalists closer together than ever before (Northouse

  • Persuasive Essay On The Birds

    1444 Words  | 6 Pages

    Before the birds had all their wonderful colors they had nothing but black and brown feathers. They all felt unsatisfied with their feathers and wanted to have their own feathers that were different. All the birds wanted to stand out from each other and not be the same. So they wondered what could they do to change their feathers. Jaybird always saw the forget-me-nots that were on the outskirts of the forest and desired their colors. “Oh how I wish for their wonderful blue!” she exclaimed. So

  • Descriptive Essay On Orsa Vesa

    960 Words  | 4 Pages

    boulders and covered by a variety of trees, shrubs, and bushes. This environment provides a home to many different species that stay in this national park, for example birds, rabbits, insects, etc. During the morning at Mesa Verde, the pinyon jay and the Steller jay perch on the branches of the Colorado pinyon pine or Utah juniper that are found all throughout the woodlands. They sit there motionless, waiting and watching for little insects to wake up and start moving around on the ground. The famished

  • The Mockingbird Bob Ewell Analysis

    1163 Words  | 5 Pages

    society. "People generally see what they look for, and hear what they listen for..."(232) This quote represents how people view mockingbirds and blue jays. Although there are many shameless ‘mockingbirds’ the two that stand out the most are, of course, Tom Robinson and Boo Radley. Unlike the several ‘mockingbird’ characters, there is one clear blue jay, which is Bob Ewell. Representing the symbol of the mockingbird, Tom Robinson and Boo Radley are significantly impacted by Bob Ewell, the symbolic bluejay

  • The Art of Sacrifice as portrayed in the "Great Gatsby" by F.S. Fitzgerald and "American Beauty" directed by Sam Mendes.

    1809 Words  | 8 Pages

    closely explore the responsibility of an individuals relationship with his or her society for the sacrifices the individual makes; from the disillusionment of the American Dream to how the characters are affected or destroyed by it. In the world of Jay Gatsby and Lester Burnham, ideals and values are defined by their society. More specifically, theirs is a consumer-driven society, resulting in

  • Men and Their Music in Death of a Salesman by F. Scott Fitzgerald

    1085 Words  | 4 Pages

    Describing auditory sensations in text is often very difficult. Nevertheless, Arthur Miller in his play "Death of a Salesman" and F. Scott Fitzgerald in his novel The Great Gatsby. Music is a very useful method of communicating in prose because it can give off a sensation to the reader that mere text or dialogue cannot. Although the authors use drastically different types of music, one using popular music and the other using solo instrumental music, both authors are very effective. The authors use

  • This is essay talks about Nick's loss of innocence and his growing awareness.

    1466 Words  | 6 Pages

    growing awareness is one of the significant themes. Nick moves to West Egg, Long Island, an affluent suburb of New York City, where millionaires and powerbrokers dominate the landscape, from his simple, idyllic Midwestern home. In his new home, he meets Jay Gatsby, the main character in the novel. Throughout the novel, Nick's involvement in Gatsby's affairs causes him to gradually lose his innocence and he eventually becomes a mature person. By learning about Gatsby's past and getting to know how Gatsby

  • Defining the Twenties in The Great Gatsby by F. Scott Fitzgerald

    782 Words  | 3 Pages

    through his moral standards, then he will misunderstand them and their purpose. In the summer of 1922, he has arrived in New York to work in the bond business. He rented a house in Long Island called West Egg. Nick has a next door neighbor named Jay Gatsby, who lives in a mansion and has parties every Saturday night. Nick was educated at Yale University and he has social connections at East Egg. One evening, Nick goes to dinner with his cousin, Daisy Buchanan, and her husband, Tom, one of Nick’s

  • The American Dream in The Great Gatsby by Scott Fitzgerald

    832 Words  | 3 Pages

    characters is Gatsby Jay. Gatsby came from a poor background, that made himself go far because he did not wanted to become poor. He realized that he wanted to become a powerful man when his American Dream went to another direction. He may not be a bad person to others. He would not harm others but for his American Dream he would kill a man if he has to. Gatsby American Dream is his one love Daisy Buchanan. He has made his life fake and made everyone believe that he earn his wealth. Jay Gatsby wanted Daisy

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