By Ian R. Taylor, Karen Evans, Penny Fraser
A story of 2 towns is a learn of 2 significant towns, Manchester and Sheffield. Drawing at the paintings of significant theorists, the authors discover the standard existence, making contributions to our realizing of the defining actions of lifestyles.
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Additional info for A tale of two cities: global change, local feeling and everyday life in the North of England : a study in Manchester and Sheffield
As mentioned earlier, a particular focus here was on the way in which a local structure of feeling, understood as a mediation of the local labour market, in the historical past and in contemporary experience, might help generate a sense of resistance or adaptation to global economic transformation. We hope that the distinctiveness of this work—which will be very detailed and empirical in many ways—lies in this larger theoretical curiosity with respect to the dynamics of local feelings in present circumstances and also in the fact of its comparative dimension.
Even so, we would argue, the thesis is probably overdone, even for America (where there is local news on television—on some television channels, indeed, only local news—and also a mass of local advertising). There are also locally generated cable channels, of uneven quality and impact, but with some consequence in terms of local knowledge of local schools, sports and shopping. There is some—highly mediated—sense of provision and action in local shopping malls, cinemas and sports. Indeed, in another sense, ‘locality’ intrudes even into prime-time television ‘entertainment’ programming and comedies on national networks—the troubled condition of the ‘rust-belt’ Northern states being one of several powerful themes, played for humour but in deadly earnest, on Roseanne.
17 In Chapter 3, we trace the development of the major issue of public concern in the city of Sheffield—the ‘crisis of the city centre’—which parallels developments in many North American cities in the 1990s. In Manchester, by contrast, the major local issue was the fear of crime, especially crimes of violence, seen, in the public imagination, to be located outside the city centre core. Anxieties in Manchester focused on certain areas in the inner ring around the central core of the city (Cheetham Hill, Whalley Range and especially Moss Side); areas of multiple deprivation, which are widely discussed in the local and national press and in local gossip as ghetto areas housing an exclusively black underclass.
A tale of two cities: global change, local feeling and everyday life in the North of England : a study in Manchester and Sheffield by Ian R. Taylor, Karen Evans, Penny Fraser