Making It in Public Relations: An Insider’s Guide To Career Opportunities eBook

Making It in Public Relations: An Insider’s Guide To Career Opportunities eBook

$13.00

  • Delivery: Can be download immediately after purchasing. For new customer, we need process for verification from 30 mins to 24 hours.
  • Version: PDF/EPUB. If you need another version, please Contact us
  • Quality: Full page, full content, high quality images, searchable text and you can print it.
  • Compatible Devices: Can be read on any devices (Kindle, NOOK, Android/IOS devices, Windows, MAC,..).
  • e-Book Features: Purchase and read your book immediately, access your eTextbook anytime and anywhere, unlimited download and share with friends.
  • Note: If you do not receive the download link within 15 minutes of your purchase, please Contact us. Thank you!
Guaranteed Safe Checkout

Reviews

There are no reviews yet.

Be the first to review “Making It in Public Relations: An Insider’s Guide To Career Opportunities eBook”

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

One part riveting account of fieldwork and one part rigorous academic study, Brand New China offers a unique perspective on the advertising and marketing culture of China. Jing Wang’s experiences in the disparate worlds of Beijing advertising agencies and the U.S. academy allow her to share a unique perspective on China during its accelerated reintegration into the global market system.

Brand New China offers a detailed, penetrating, and up-to-date portrayal of branding and advertising in contemporary China. Wang takes us inside an advertising agency to show the influence of American branding theories and models. She also examines the impact of new media practices on Chinese advertising, deliberates on the convergence of grassroots creative culture and viral marketing strategies, samples successful advertising campaigns, provides practical insights about Chinese consumer segments, and offers methodological reflections on pop culture and advertising research.

This book unveils a ”brand new” China that is under the sway of the ideology of global partnership while struggling not to become a mirror image of the United States. Wang takes on the task of showing where Western thinking works in China, where it does not, and, perhaps most important, where it creates opportunities for cross-fertilization.

Thanks to its combination of engaging vignettes from the advertising world and thorough research that contextualizes these vignettes, Brand New China will be of interest to industry participants, students of popular culture, and the general reading public interested in learning about a rapidly transforming Chinese society.

(20080218)