Digitale Bibliotheek
Sluiten Bladeren door artikelen uit een tijdschrift
 
<< vorige   
     Tijdschrift beschrijving
       Alle jaargangen van het bijbehorende tijdschrift
         Alle afleveringen van het bijbehorende jaargang
           Alle artikelen van de bijbehorende aflevering
                                       Details van artikel 9 van 9 gevonden artikelen
 
 
  Suid-Afrikaanse “alternatiewe” rolprente en die Suid-Afrikaanse sosio-politieke werklikheid (Deel 2)
 
 
Titel: Suid-Afrikaanse “alternatiewe” rolprente en die Suid-Afrikaanse sosio-politieke werklikheid (Deel 2)
Auteur: Botha, Martin
van Aswegen, Adri
Verschenen in: Communicatio
Paginering: Jaargang 17 (1991) nr. 2 pagina's 16-33
Jaar: 1991
Inhoud: The “alternative” film originated in South Africa because people or groups outside the apartheid establishment were unable to communicate through existing mass media structures, and their own communication channel had to be established. The key question addressed in this article is whether the “alternative” South African film actually succeeds in making a contribution, on an intercultural level of communication, to the socio-political reality of South African society, and to what extent the film as communication medium succeeds in establishing positive intercultural communication? A study of four films is undertaken, according to Pieter J. Fourie's theoretical model (1983), whereby the content and shaping aspects of film images are examined from a contextual as well as an analytical point of view. The value of the “alternative” film lies in the fact that the South African reality is seen from the perspective of the “black” or “coloured” person. For many years “whites”, on account of their ethnocentric attitude and the absolutization of their values and norms, were never really aware of other race groups' values and norms, and were not interested in how these people experienced reality. In this regard the “alternative” film has a dual function significant to intercultural communication: on the one hand it offers self-expression - an important principle and starting point for intercultural communication - to people outside the apartheid establishment, and on the other hand, it gives whites within this establishment the opportunity to become acquainted with the worlds of other cultural and ideological groups. If the South African film wants to present a model for reality, it will have to take into account the complexity of multicultural diversity without absolutizing certain people's cultural values and ideological perspectives. Communication should rather take the form of “dialogue”.
Uitgever: Routledge
Bronbestand: Elektronische Wetenschappelijke Tijdschriften
 
 

                             Details van artikel 9 van 9 gevonden artikelen
 
<< vorige   
 
 Koninklijke Bibliotheek - Nationale Bibliotheek van Nederland