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Interaktionella signaler i TV:s nyhetsredovisning

Helen Andersson

Ladda ner artikelhttp://www.ep.liu.se/ecp_article/index.en.aspx?issue=006;article=001

Ingår i: Svenskans beskrivning 24. Förhandlingar vid Tjugofjärde sammankomsten för svenskans beskrivning

Linköping Electronic Conference Proceedings 6:1, s. 5-15

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Publicerad: 2001-01-25

ISBN:

ISSN: 1650-3686 (tryckt), 1650-3740 (online)

Abstract

A good news anchor knows how to act naturally in front of the camera. A person who gives the impression of authority and trustworthiness. A person who not only reads the news; but rather reports the news events. It is also important that the news anchors presentation is neutral as part of an unbiased news service. As a voice machine; the prime mission of the news anchor is to reproduce the news without showing their own personal opinions. The language should be to the point; correct; but most of all vivid. A good news anchor has the ability to make a boring news event feel important and meaningful.

The driving force of a vivid language is to increase the viewers comprehension of the news. From an interactional point of view; the use of vivid language by the news anchor shows an increasing awareness of the presence of the audience and a willingness to engage the viewers. The use of prosodic and non-verbal means of communication can also have other functions; such as influencing the audience when interpreting news events. How does the news anchor put forward a sad versus a funny news-item? Is there a difference in the presentation of a news-item concerning economy and a news-item concerning cultural happenings? Do all news anchors use the same stereotypical signals and/or are there individual differences?

This article is a minor part of my dissertation on interaction in television news.

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Referenser

Bell; Allan; 1991: The language of news media. Oxford.

Hadenius; Stig & Weibull; Lennart; 1998: Massmedier: Press; Radio & TV i förvandling. Falun.

Kendon; Adam; 1990: Conducting interaction. Patterns of behavior in focused encounters. (Studies in Interactional Sociolinguistics 7). Cambridge.

Mancini; Paolo; 1988: Simulated Interaction: How the television journalist speaks. I: European Journal of Communication; vol.3. s. 151-166.

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