Is There A #PubRadioVoice That Seems like The usa?

Enlarge this image#PubRadioVoice introduced with each other our listeners with African-American and Latino radio journalists in the discu sion on whether the voices on air really stand for the “public” in general public radio.Emily Jan/NPRhide captiontoggle captionEmily Jan/NPR#PubRadioVoice introduced with each other our listeners with African-American and Latino radio journalists in a very dialogue on whether the voices on air certainly represent the “public” in public radio.Emily Jan/NPRChenjerai Kumanyika, a profe sor at Clemson University and aspiring general public radio journalist, sparked a demanding dialogue together with his commentary concerning the “whitene s” of community radio voices. We hosted a Twitter chat about his e say and invited listeners and general public radio profe sionals to share their feelings using #PubRadioVoice. Moderated by our guide blogger, Gene Demby, #PubRadioVoice explored whether or not the journalists on NPR actually depict the “public” in public radio. Gene begun by inquiring our various panel industry experts from acro s the general public radio system how listeners respond to their voices. What’s the most common listener reaction to ur voice? #pubradiovoice @catchatweetdown @nprAudie @Maxiewcpn @CelesteHeadlee(2/2) Lando Callipygian. (@GeeDee215) January 29, 2015 All the time: Oh,You are Joshua Johnson! Really like ur do the job! Under no circumstances would’ve gue sed that you are bl– =covers mouth, grimaces= #PubRadioVoice Joshua Johnson (@jejohnson322) January 30, 2015 4) #pubradiovoice Sitting down in host chair for very first time I channeled white voice from Midwest and dropped my very own. I had to combat my very own brain! Lulu Garcia -Navarro (@lourdesgnavarro) January thirty, 2015 people usually you should not react to my voice they respond to their google image research :) #pubradiovoice audie cornish (@nprAudie) January 29, 2015 A lot of shared their perspectives on public radio variety, no matter whether there is a lack of voices from folks of colour POC as well as the ways that could have an impact on information and audiences. #pubradiovoice What worried me also was a lot of who reported they didn’t listen to their serious voices and so turned away from community media. Maria Hinojosa (@Maria_Hinojosa) January 29, 2015 Some listeners and panelists embraced the thought of hearing a typical, broadcast vocal type but consider that diversity must still certainly be a aim. For them, variety need to go hand in hand with profe sionalism. There is worth in changing your voice for clarity, to eliminate temperament & put focus on story. But that’s different…(1/2)#PubRadioVoice Celeste Headlee (@CelesteHeadlee) January 29, 2015 …from removing individual markers to make a voice sound like everyone else.(2/2)#PubRadioVoice Celeste Headlee (@CelesteHeadlee) January 29, 2015 Can’t say I agree with tonight’s story – articulation isn’t synonymous with cultural insensitivity. #pubradiovoice Vanilla Vice (@adam1bomb) January 29, 2015 @SaleemChat I enjoy hearing diverse voices. I also do want to be able to understand. I feel #PubRadioVoice requires clarity, in a lot of cases. Jeremy Carlson (@eyesofjeremy) January 30, 2015 Others felt the i sue goes beyond race and that public radio variety must embrace regional, cultural and gender differences. For lots of, the solution begins with opening the proce s to new ideas and voices. What about diversifying the voices providing expert commentary, especially for STEM stories? @npr is more than hosts #pubradiovoice Emilio Seth Jones Jersey M. Bruna (@BrunaLab) January thirty, 2015 If an org is telling you they believe in diversity, but you should not invest in it, what’s that belief worth? #pubradiovoice. Al Letson (@Al_Letson) January thirty, 2015 There are lots of reasons for range: one is the news/public service requirement of having multiple perspectives. #pubradiovoice JT Thee Bigga Figga (@Je seThorn) January 29, 2015 Finally, quite a few asked where public media really should go from here and how diversifying public radio could go beyond hashtags. Most agreed that adding new voices is only a part of the solution. What also matters is diversity of coverage, commentary and perspectives. also gotta admit i care more about thevoices of the persons I interview. I strive to make that pool more various. #PubRadioVoice audie cornish (@nprAudie) January thirty, 2015 Man my piece just scratched the surface. So many voices styles mi sing. So much cultural wisdom embedded inways of talking #pubradiovoice Stone Cold Crooked Chenj (@catchatweetdown) January 29, 2015 @jrprimm @jay_allison @nprnews we need thoughtful, multi-sided pieces to remind us how to *listen*…We’re losing that gift. #PubRadioVoice bri (@BrianMickelson) January thirty, 2015 And just for fun, we asked: “What is NPR’s typical voice?” Like Kumanyika’s commentary mentioned, several individuals likened the standard vocal delivery on NPR as warm milk, tea or coffee. Some even shared pictures. I have a warm tea voice #pubradiovoice Stone Cold Crooked Chenj (@catchatweetdown) January 29, 2015 Warm coffee voice #pubradiovoice #tmm Tamale Editor Valdez (@ACVTweets) January 29, 2015



没有账号? 注册  忘记密码?