Cognitive principle of foregrounding in the mass-media
Keywords:cognitive principles commentators, internet journalism, media communications, print media, publishing houses, republican conference, strong civil society
In this article, the cognitive principles of prioritizing the media, the media - the institutions that collect all the information about what is happening, process it, and provide it to the public as news, sometimes referred to as media communications, and similar information is discussed. In particular, ensuring freedom of information and speech, liberalization of this area has been identified as an important priority in building a democratic, legal state and a strong civil society in Uzbekistan. In 1991, there were 395 media outlets in Uzbekistan, but today their number has reached 1,437.
Carroll, C. E. (2004). How the mass media influence perceptions of corporate reputation: Exploring agenda-setting effects within business news coverage (Doctoral dissertation).
Cerulo, K. A. (2010). Mining the intersections of cognitive sociology and neuroscience. Poetics, 38(2), 115-132. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.poetic.2009.11.005
Christen, C. T., & Gunther, A. C. (2003). The influence of mass media and other culprits on the projection of personal opinion. Communication Research, 30(4), 414-431.
Coleman, C. L. (1993). The influence of mass media and interpersonal communication on societal and personal risk judgments. Communication Research, 20(4), 611-628.
Culpeper, J. (1996). Inferring character from texts: Attribution theory and foregrounding theory. Poetics, 23(5), 335-361. https://doi.org/10.1016/0304-422X(95)00005-5
Fortunato, J. A. (2006). Making media content: The influence of constituency groups on mass media. Routledge.
González-Avella, J. C., Cosenza, M. G., & Tucci, K. (2005). Nonequilibrium transition induced by mass media in a model for social influence. Physical Review E, 72(6), 065102.
Green-Pedersen, C., & Stubager, R. (2010). The political conditionality of mass media influence: When do parties follow mass media attention?. British Journal of Political Science, 663-677.
Gunther, A. C., Bolt, D., Borzekowski, D. L., Liebhart, J. L., & Dillard, J. P. (2006). Presumed influence on peer norms: How mass media indirectly affect adolescent smoking. Journal of Communication, 56(1), 52-68.
Hodgson, C., Lindsay, P., & Rubini, F. (2007). Can mass media influence emergency department visits for stroke?. Stroke, 38(7), 2115-2122.
Jones, B. D., & Wolfe, M. (2010). Public policy and the mass media. Public policy and mass media: The interplay of mass communication and political decision making, 17-43.
Kleineberg, K. K., & Boguná, M. (2014). Evolution of the digital society reveals balance between viral and mass media influence. Physical Review X, 4(3), 031046.
López-Guimerà, G., Levine, M. P., Sánchez-Carracedo, D., & Fauquet, J. (2010). Influence of mass media on body image and eating disordered attitudes and behaviors in females: A review of effects and processes. Media Psychology, 13(4), 387-416.
Miall, D. S., & Kuiken, D. (1998). The form of reading: Empirical studies of literariness. Poetics, 25(6), 327-341. https://doi.org/10.1016/S0304-422X(98)90003-1
Mutz, D., & Goldman, S. (2010). Mass media.
Nematovich, N. O., & Yusupovna, K. M. (2020). THE IMPORTANCE OF MODERN METHODS AND TECHNOLOGIES IN LEARNING ENGLISH. Science and Education, 1(1).
Otten, A. L. (1992). The influence of the mass media on health policy. Health Affairs, 11(4), 111-118.
Petty, R. E., Priester, J. R., & Brinol, P. (2002). Mass media attitude change: Implications of the elaboration likelihood model of persuasion.
Sampei, Y., & Aoyagi-Usui, M. (2009). Mass-media coverage, its influence on public awareness of climate-change issues, and implications for Japan’s national campaign to reduce greenhouse gas emissions. Global environmental change, 19(2), 203-212.
Sattorova, Z. I. (2020). ANALYSIS OF MAHMUD AL-KASHGARI SONGS IN “DIWAN LUGHAT AL-TURK”. In WORLD SCIENCE: PROBLEMS AND INNOVATIONS (pp. 105-109).
Sauppe, S., & Flecken, M. (2021). Speaking for seeing: Sentence structure guides visual event apprehension. Cognition, 206, 104516. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.cognition.2020.104516
Schmitt-Beck, R. (2003). Mass communication, personal communication and vote choice: The filter hypothesis of media influence in comparative perspective. British Journal of Political Science, 233-259.
Shen, Y. (2007). Foregrounding in poetic discourse: between deviation and cognitive constraints. Language and literature, 16(2), 169-181. https://doi.org/10.1177%2F0963947007075983
Takeshita, T., & Mikami, S. (1995). How did mass media influence the voters’ choice in the 1993 general election in Japan? A study of agenda setting. Keio Communication Review, 17(3), 27-41.
Tychkin, P. (2015). Myth as an anthropological phenomenon in the context of modern cognitive processes. Procedia-Social and Behavioral Sciences, 166, 460-463. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.sbspro.2014.12.554
Viswanath, K., Ramanadhan, S., & Kontos, E. Z. (2007). Mass media. In Macrosocial determinants of population health (pp. 275-294). Springer, New York, NY.
Vliegenthart, R., & Walgrave, S. (2011). When the media matter for politics: Partisan moderators of the mass media’s agenda-setting influence on parliament in Belgium. Party Politics, 17(3), 321-342.
Walther, J. B., Carr, C. T., Choi, S. S. W., DeAndrea, D. C., Kim, J., Tong, S. T., & Van Der Heide, B. (2010). Interaction of interpersonal, peer, and media influence sources online. A networked self: Identity, community, and culture on social network sites, 17, 17-38.
How to Cite
Copyright (c) 2021 International journal of linguistics, literature and culture
This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-NoDerivatives 4.0 International License.
Articles published in the International Journal of Linguistics, Literature and Culture (IJLLC) are available under Creative Commons Attribution Non-Commercial No Derivatives Licence (CC BY-NC-ND 4.0). Authors retain copyright in their work and grant IJLLC right of first publication under CC BY-NC-ND 4.0. Users have the right to read, download, copy, distribute, print, search, or link to the full texts of articles in this journal, and to use them for any other lawful purpose.
Articles published in IJLLC can be copied, communicated and shared in their published form for non-commercial purposes provided full attribution is given to the author and the journal. Authors are able to enter into separate, additional contractual arrangements for the non-exclusive distribution of the journal's published version of the work (e.g., post it to an institutional repository or publish it in a book), with an acknowledgment of its initial publication in this journal.
This copyright notice applies to articles published in IJLLC volumes 6 onwards. Please read about the copyright notices for previous volumes under Journal History.