China Turned On的笔记(7)

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  • Mr. Curiosity

    Mr. Curiosity (且放白鹿青崖间 须行即骑访名山)

    The dilemma was magnified by television. Commercials and imported films and dramas celebrated the individualism and materialism of a consumer society at the very time the people could not break out of their monotonous routines or prosper from their own initiative.

    2011-03-07 05:21

  • Mr. Curiosity

    Mr. Curiosity (且放白鹿青崖间 须行即骑访名山)

    Because of limited space, options for where families can put their television sets are few. Almost invariably the set is located in the largest room and is typically the visual focus of that space. In many homes it is placed in the corner of the room for the best viewing angle. Television sets in China are freestanding; they do not come in wood cabinets and they don’t have legs. TV sets, therefor...

    2011-03-07 05:20

  • Mr. Curiosity

    Mr. Curiosity (且放白鹿青崖间 须行即骑访名山)

    For the vast majority of the people, the first regular viewing took place in work settings and in public locations. The government placed television sets in front of party committee houses that are located in urban neighborhoods throughout the country. Dozens of families brought little stools on which to sit as they gathered around the sets to watch at night. TVs were usually placed out of doors, ...

    2011-03-07 05:20

  • Mr. Curiosity

    Mr. Curiosity (且放白鹿青崖间 须行即骑访名山)

    By 1990 Chinese families owned some 150 million television sets – about one set for every eight people nationwide and one set for every three or four people in the cities. There is a home viewership now of more than 600 million in China…..The cities are saturated with television. Ninety-five percent of all urban families owned at least one television set as early as 1986, according to Xinhua, th...

    2011-03-07 05:20

  • Mr. Curiosity

    Mr. Curiosity (且放白鹿青崖间 须行即骑访名山)

    Beginning in 1984 a sizeable jump in the purchase of television sets by farm families took place, reflecting profits from incentives paid within the economic reform of the nation’s agricultural system. At the same time urban families were trading in their black-and-white sets for color models.

    2011-03-07 05:19

  • Mr. Curiosity

    Mr. Curiosity (且放白鹿青崖间 须行即骑访名山)

    The most dramatic jump in sale of TV sets took place in 1979 when nearly two million sets were sold. The 1980s represent what Womack calls the ‘third wave’ of electronic media development in China – a period when nearly every family bought a TV set – a phenomenon that is similar to what happened in the United States in the 1950s.

    2011-03-07 05:18

  • Mr. Curiosity

    Mr. Curiosity (且放白鹿青崖间 须行即骑访名山)

    'By 1978 roughly half a million sets were sold per year – a tiny figure in such a large country.'

    2011-03-07 05:14

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China Turned On

>China Turned On