Browse by all authors Browse By Author ID - Martin HIRST

Browse Results (12 results found)

Subscribe to the RSS feed for this result setSubscribe to the RSS feed for this result set

Refine

  Abstract Views File Downloads Thomson Reuters Web of Science Citation Count Scopus Citation Count Altmetric Score
Guerke, Lani and Hirst, Martin (1996) Across The Genres: How Journalism Is Changing In The 1990s. Australian Journalism Review, 18 1: 117-133. 1063 717
Patching, R. and Hirst, M. (2003) Afghanistan? Somewhere west of India, isn't it?. Australian Journalism Review, 25 2: 169-188. 36  
Hirst, M. (2003) Allies down under? The Australian at war. Politics and Culture, 2003 4: 171-186. 52  
Hirst, Martin (2003) Allies Down Under? The Australian at war. Politics and Culture (4). 704 848
Hirst, Martin and Schutze, Robert (2004). Allies Down Under? The Australian at War and the "Big Lie". In Ralph D. Berenger (Ed.), Global Media Goes To War: Role of News and Entertainment Media During the 2003 Iraq War (pp. 171-186) Spokane, Washington: Marquette Books. 887 704
Breit, Rhonda, Harrison, John, Hirst, Martin, McLellan, Trina and Bartlett, Desley (2002) Ethics in Journalism and Cheryl Kernot: A Colloquium. Australian Studies in Journalism, 10-11 : 33-57. 1321 1787
Hirst, Martin and Schutze, Robert (2004) Getting the Story Straight: Greg Sheridan in the Shifting Moral Sands of Iraq. 798 2898
Hirst, Martin (2002). Grey Collar Journalism: The Social Relations of News Production PhD Thesis, School of Social Sciences and Liberal Studies, Charles Sturt University. 2075 5098
Hirst, M. (2002) Gung-ho patriots: Journalism and war. Politics and culture, 2002 2: 1-10. 19  
Harrison, John, Hirst, Martin and de Wall, Michael (2004) Newspace: A Place, Not Just A Platform, For A Critical Pedagogy Of Journalism. 848 918
Hirst, Martin (2004) What is Gonzo? The Etymology of an Urban Legend. 3665 23861
Hirst, Martin, White, Tiffany, Chaplin, David and Wilson, Justine (1995) When Too Much Entertainment Is Barely Enough: Current Affairs Television In The 1990s. Australian Journalism Review, 17 1: 79-98. 980 1135