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mediacommons-press2
The Poetics of Contemporary Television Storytelling by Jason Mittell

Complex Television

1 Leave a comment on paragraph 1 0 This site hosts the peer-to-peer review of the in-progress manuscript Complex TV: The Poetics of Contemporary Television Storytelling by Jason Mittell (copyright 2012). The book proposal was posted in March 2011, with individual chapters released in serialized installments starting in Spring 2012 and ending in Summer 2013. The project is currently under review contract with forthcoming from NYU Press, who has allowed me to post the pieces here for pre-publication and open-review. The draft manuscript with comments will continue to live online here, even after the book has been published in Spring 2015. Note that many changes have been made to the book as a whole as chapters have been posted, including eliminating one chapter and renaming another, and resequencing the chapters; for the sake of maintaining an archive of the process, chapters will not change in this version, so internal references and the abstracts in the Introduction will not reflect the final product.

2 Leave a comment on paragraph 2 0 If you are citing this online version, please refer to it as: Jason Mittell, Complex TV: The Poetics of Contemporary Television Storytelling, pre-publication edition (MediaCommons Press, 2012-13).

3 Leave a comment on paragraph 3 0 All chapters are now available to be read & discussed here, with a link for release notes about each chapter on my personal blog:

5 Leave a comment on paragraph 5 0 To get notified on updates on the book, including new chapters published to the web, follow ComplexTV on Twitter or on Facebook, or subscribe to the email announcement list if you have a Google account.

6 Leave a comment on paragraph 6 1 Throughout this process, I invite readers to offer comments to constructively engage with my ideas and arguments by holding conversations in the margins of the text. Any such comments and conversations will be used to strengthen the text for its final revision. I encourage readers to post under their real names to make the conversation more personal and engaging – as a book trying to reach a broad audience, I welcome comments from non-academics and academics alike. See these directions on using CommentPress if you’re new to the platform.

7 Leave a comment on paragraph 7 0 Please participate in the conversation!

Source: http://mcpress.media-commons.org/complextelevision/