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-PaRadoX- asked Communication in the 1950's?
And got the following answer:
That was the decade when Television made its impact felt forcibly irrevocably across America. Some would argue that this marked the dumbing down of America others view it as a great advance in the spread of knowledge and dissemination of ideas. Radio still played a part but a diminishing one. While Theatrical Movies struggled, trying to fight the new medium of Television with Spectacle & Gimmicks or out & out sleeze & explotation. Sputnik wasn't launched until the end of the decade so no satelites to carry images, only coaxial cables which were a novelty at first, in fact at the very start of the decade most televsion went out live and never came back. SImply vannished. Thousands of hours of wheat everyone says was the Golden Age of Television Drama along with Classic Comedy, all gone - - - later a pioneering show called 'I Love Lucy' was made to exist on film, film that could be resold and redistributed and the era of the rerun was born. Telephones were still 'primitive' by 21st Century Standards - - - connected to the wall by a cord, no cordless phones, in fact party lines were still common so often you would pick up the phone to make a call and overhear someone talking dirty to someone else. Here are few links and blurbs, I'm tired, go to bed already. http://kclibrary.nhmccd.edu/decade50.html """ Perhaps the most far reaching change in communications worldwide was the advancement in the area of television broadcasting. During the 1950's, television became the dominant mass media as people brought television into their homes in greater numbers of hours per week than ever before. In the early fifties, young people watched TV more hours than they went to school, a trend which has not changed greatly since that time. What was portrayed on television became accepted as normal. The ideal family, the ideal schools and neighborhoods, the world, were all seen in a way which had only partial basis in reality. People began to accept what was heard and seen on television because they were "eye witnesses" to events as never before (live TV) . Programs such as You Are There brought historical events into the living rooms of many Americans. The affect on print news media and entertainment media was felt in lower attendance at movies and greater reliance on TV news sources for information. And then, in 1954, black and white broadcasts became color broadcasts. Shows called " sitcoms " like The Honeymooners , Lassie, Father Knows Best, The Adventures of Ozzie and Harriet , and I Love Lucy featured popular characters whose lives thousands of viewers watched and copied. Families enjoyed variety shows like Disneyland and The Ed Sullivan Show on Sunday evenings. Daytime programs like Guiding Light, "soap operas" were popular and helped advertisers sell many products to the homemakers of America. News broadcasting changed from newsmen simply reading the news to shows which included videotaped pictures of events which had occurred anywhere in the world, and then to more and more live broadcasts of events happening at the time of viewing. This was made possible in 1951 with the development of coaxial cable and microwave relays coast to coast. When Edward R. Murrow began offering his weekly radio program (called "Hear It Now") on TV as "See It Now," the world of news broadcasting was irrevocably changed (eyewitness recounts the change) LINKS Television News Archive Television news history presented by Vanderbilt University. Chronology of TV broadcasting from Jeff Miller, teacher at Gulf High School in New Port Richey, FL The first 75 years of Television from Tom Genova, many links on development of TV including advertising. Includes a timeline. "" http://mlmiller.myweb.uga.edu/timeline/1950s.html """During the late 1950's and early 1960's, the need and interest in instructional television are at their height. The need results from classroom crowding, a shortage of any teachers at all and particularly of trained teachers. The interest comes largely from the Ford Foundation, which spends over $25 million to study ITV through the National Program for Use of Television in the Public Schools. (Saettler, 1990) Most ITV programs are locally produced for local use, resulting in numerous, similar low budget and often low quality programs being produced by various districts across the country. (Cuban, 1986) Federal funding of instructional technology research, which accelerates near the end of this decade, is driven by the expectation that technology will produce greater efficiency in education, enabling more students to be taught by fewer teachers at reduced costs. This is in part due to the predominant behaviorist view of learning as a stimulus response process, with research directed toward evaluating media as sources of stimuli. It is hoped that ITV will cure the most severe educational ills. (film) 1950- By this point, the term instructional media is preferred over audiovisual materials, and audiovisual communications is replacing audiovisual instruction. (Saettler, 1990) (film) 1950- The Library of Congress begins to create catalog cards for motion pictures and filmstrips. (Saettler, 1990) (tv) 1950- February: WOI-TV goes on-air, becoming the nation's 100th television station and its first educational television station. WOI has a university affiliation, but holds a commercial license. (McKune, 1966) (tv) 1950- KUHT-TV, Houston, TX and WKAR-TV at Michigan State follow WOI to become the nation's second and third educational television stations, respectively. KUHT is the first non-commercial educational station. (McKune, 1966) (tv) 1950- The Joint Committee (later Joint Council) on Educational Television is formed. (Saettler, 1990) (tv) 1950- The FCC holds the first of a series of hearings on educational television. Commercial stations oppose federal set-asides of a band of channels for educational use. The JCET provides a log of current commercial broadcasts to bolster its case. (Saettler, 1990, p. 360) [READ MORE ABOUT COMMERCIAL PROGRAMMING IN THE 50's] (tv) 1951- By this time, Ohio's Western Reserve University has produced over 500 television programs. (McKune, 1966) (tv) 1951- The Ford Foundation establishes the Fund for Adult Education (FAE) and the Fund for the Advancement of Education (TFAE). The FAE was concerned with learning outside the confines of formal schooling, while TFAE’s focus was elementary through college education. The FAE would do more than any other private or government agency to benefit educational television. TFAE would sponsor a variety of programs featuring teaching by television from 1954-1963 before ending in 1967. (Saettler, 1990) "" above is just a fraction.. Peace...