On Thanksgiving day after September 11, 2001, comic strip creators directed readers to donate money in their artwork, generating $50, 000 in relief funds. The world's largest radio network, Clear Channel, sent a memo to all of its affiliated stations recommending 150 songs that should be eliminated from airplay because of assumptions that their lyrics would be perceived as offensive in light of the events of 9/11. On the first anniversary of September 11th, choirs around the world performed Mozart's Requiem at 8:46 am in each time zone, the time of the first attack on the World Trade Center. These examples are just three of the ways the worldabut especially the United Statesaresponded to the events of September 11, 2001. Each chapter in this book contains a chronological overview of the sea of changes in everyday life, literature, entertainment, news and media, and visual culture after September 11. Shorter essays focus on specific books, TV shows, songs, and films.A Guide Sara E. Quay, Amy M. Damico. while American Trans Air withdrew its offbeat campaign featuring a print ad with the line: aIf therea#39;s going to be a war, wea#39;ll fight it out on our own turf a (Aberman, 2001). Given concerns regarding whatanbsp;...
|Title||:||September 11 in Popular Culture: A Guide|
|Author||:||Sara E. Quay, Amy M. Damico|
|Publisher||:||ABC-CLIO - 2010-09-14|