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Ratings behaving madly: Danish TV drama’s fortuitous success in Australia

Publikation: KonferencebidragPaperForskningpeer review

Standard

Ratings behaving madly : Danish TV drama’s fortuitous success in Australia. / Jensen, Pia Majbritt; McCutcheon, Marion.

2017. Paper præsenteret ved Nordmedia 2017, Tampere, Finland.

Publikation: KonferencebidragPaperForskningpeer review

Harvard

Jensen, PM & McCutcheon, M 2017, 'Ratings behaving madly: Danish TV drama’s fortuitous success in Australia' Paper fremlagt ved, Tampere, Finland, 17/08/2017 - 19/08/2017, .

APA

Jensen, P. M., & McCutcheon, M. (2017). Ratings behaving madly: Danish TV drama’s fortuitous success in Australia. Paper præsenteret ved Nordmedia 2017, Tampere, Finland.

CBE

Jensen PM, McCutcheon M. 2017. Ratings behaving madly: Danish TV drama’s fortuitous success in Australia. Paper præsenteret ved Nordmedia 2017, Tampere, Finland.

MLA

Vancouver

Jensen PM, McCutcheon M. Ratings behaving madly: Danish TV drama’s fortuitous success in Australia. 2017. Paper præsenteret ved Nordmedia 2017, Tampere, Finland.

Author

Jensen, Pia Majbritt ; McCutcheon, Marion. / Ratings behaving madly : Danish TV drama’s fortuitous success in Australia. Paper præsenteret ved Nordmedia 2017, Tampere, Finland.20 s.

Bibtex

@conference{4126ce60c17f4ea9a02b5cfbb16c7124,
title = "Ratings behaving madly: Danish TV drama’s fortuitous success in Australia",
abstract = "With its small population of only 5.6 million inhabitants, its public service broadcasting dominance, and no recent history of world colonization or immigration, the near global success of Denmark’s television industry over the last seven years is as unprecedented as it is impressive. Previous work on transnational media distribution and reception has repeatedly shown that non-Anglophone content rarely exports outside its geo-linguistic region due to the perception that audiences in other regions would be too far removed culturally and linguistically. Similarly, theories on the consumption of audio-visual content have tended to neglect transnational, ‘non-resident’ viewing and, instead, emphasised the importance of geo-linguistic, national or ‘resident’ viewing. How, then, do we begin to account for the success of Danish language drama around the world? Through an analysis of the ratings of Danish series in Australia and interviews with Australian audiences of Danish TV drama, this paper will start to answer this question.",
author = "Jensen, {Pia Majbritt} and Marion McCutcheon",
year = "2017",
month = "8",
day = "17",
language = "English",
note = "Nordmedia 2017 : Mediated Realities - Global Challenges ; Conference date: 17-08-2017 Through 19-08-2017",
url = "http://www.uta.fi/cmt/en/Conferences/NordMedia2017/Divisions.html",

}

RIS

TY - CONF

T1 - Ratings behaving madly

T2 - Danish TV drama’s fortuitous success in Australia

AU - Jensen, Pia Majbritt

AU - McCutcheon, Marion

PY - 2017/8/17

Y1 - 2017/8/17

N2 - With its small population of only 5.6 million inhabitants, its public service broadcasting dominance, and no recent history of world colonization or immigration, the near global success of Denmark’s television industry over the last seven years is as unprecedented as it is impressive. Previous work on transnational media distribution and reception has repeatedly shown that non-Anglophone content rarely exports outside its geo-linguistic region due to the perception that audiences in other regions would be too far removed culturally and linguistically. Similarly, theories on the consumption of audio-visual content have tended to neglect transnational, ‘non-resident’ viewing and, instead, emphasised the importance of geo-linguistic, national or ‘resident’ viewing. How, then, do we begin to account for the success of Danish language drama around the world? Through an analysis of the ratings of Danish series in Australia and interviews with Australian audiences of Danish TV drama, this paper will start to answer this question.

AB - With its small population of only 5.6 million inhabitants, its public service broadcasting dominance, and no recent history of world colonization or immigration, the near global success of Denmark’s television industry over the last seven years is as unprecedented as it is impressive. Previous work on transnational media distribution and reception has repeatedly shown that non-Anglophone content rarely exports outside its geo-linguistic region due to the perception that audiences in other regions would be too far removed culturally and linguistically. Similarly, theories on the consumption of audio-visual content have tended to neglect transnational, ‘non-resident’ viewing and, instead, emphasised the importance of geo-linguistic, national or ‘resident’ viewing. How, then, do we begin to account for the success of Danish language drama around the world? Through an analysis of the ratings of Danish series in Australia and interviews with Australian audiences of Danish TV drama, this paper will start to answer this question.

M3 - Paper

ER -