Indy Publish, 2006 - 276 頁
Controversial and compelling, this 1922 work by a two-time Pulitzer Prize winner remains ever vital. Author Walter Lippmann examines democratic theory, citizenship in a democratic society, and the role of the media in forming public perceptions, expectations, and actions. This exploration of censorship and privacy, stereotypes, leadership, and the image of democracy changed the nature of political science as a scholarly discipline, helped launch the profession of public relations, and introduced concepts that continue to play an important role in current political theory. It remains essential reading for students and others with an interest in politics, journalism, and history. Unabridged republication of the classic 1922 edition.
讀者評論 - 撰寫評論
評論未經驗證，但 Google 會查證並移除遭檢舉的不實內容
LibraryThing Review用戶評語 - Paul_S - LibraryThing
Insightful and timeless. I didn't realise until halfway through that this was written a century ago. Makes good points about the problems with democracy and limits to informed decision making. 閱讀評論全文