LEADER 00000nam a22004333i 4500 
001    EBC913739 
003    MiAaPQ 
005    20200713055219.0 
006    m     o  d |       
007    cr cnu|||||||| 
008    200713s2012    xx      o     ||||0 eng d 
020    9781400842445|q(electronic bk.) 
020    |z9780691166711 
035    (MiAaPQ)EBC913739 
035    (Au-PeEL)EBL913739 
035    (CaPaEBR)ebr10558449 
035    (CaONFJC)MIL358921 
035    (OCoLC)794280364 
040    MiAaPQ|beng|erda|epn|cMiAaPQ|dMiAaPQ 
050  4 ML3790 -- .R677 2012eb 
082 0  306.48424 
100 1  Rossman, Gabriel 
245 10 Climbing the Charts :|bWhat Radio Airplay Tells Us about 
       the Diffusion of Innovation 
264  1 Princeton :|bPrinceton University Press,|c2012 
264  4 |c©2012 
300    1 online resource (144 pages) 
336    text|btxt|2rdacontent 
337    computer|bc|2rdamedia 
338    online resource|bcr|2rdacarrier 
505 0  Cover -- Title Page -- Copyright Page -- Table of Contents
       -- List of Figures -- Acknowledgments -- Chapter 1. 
       Introduction -- 1.1 The Diffusion of Innovation -- 1.2 The
       Production of Culture -- 1.3 Organization of the Book -- 
       Chapter 2. How Songs Spread -- 2.1 Record Release Dates --
       2.2 Corporate Radio -- Chapter 3. Buying your way onto the
       Chart -- 3.1 A History of Payola Scandals -- 3.1.1 The 
       1950s Scandal and the Rise of Rock and Roll -- 3.1.2 The 
       1973 Drugola Scandal -- 3.1.3 The Gambino Family and "The 
       Network'' in the 1980s -- 3.1.4 Corporate Radio, 
       Professionalized Payola, and the 2005 Spitzer 
       Investigation -- 3.2 Suppressing Payola -- 3.2.1 The 
       Robust Logic of Payola -- Chapter 4. Can Radio Stations 
       Break Singles? -- 4.1 The Role of "Opinion Leaders'' in 
       Diffusion -- 4.2 The Distribution of Connection in Radio -
       - 4.3 Diffusion of Pop Songs and Radio Stations -- 4.4 The
       Role of Influentials for Endogenous Diffusion -- Chapter 
       5. The Dixie Chicks Radio Boycott -- 5.1 Corporate 
       Censorship -- 5.2 Social Movements -- 5.3 Genre -- Chapter
       6. But which Chart do you Climb? -- 6.1 Trends in the 
       Differentiation of Radio Formats -- 6.2 Classification and
       Art -- 6.3 Crossover -- 6.4 New Genres and Formats -- 
       6.4.1 Reggaetón Comes to the Mainland -- 6.4.2 The 
       Development of the "Hurban'' Format as an Artistic and 
       Market Niche -- Chapter 7. The Future of the Chart -- 7.1 
       General Lessons of the Book for Diffusion of Innovations -
       - 7.1.1 Particular Lessons for Diffusion in Pop Music 
       Radio -- 7.2 Centralization and Distribution of Decision-
       making -- 7.3 The Struggle to Control Publicity -- 7.4 
       Structures of Salient Information -- 7.5 Genre -- 7.6 The 
       Emerging Structure of Popular Culture Industries in the 
       Twenty-first Century -- Appendix A: Datasets -- Appendix B
       : Robustness to Assumptions about Volume of Airplay 
       Constituting an "Add'' -- Notes 
505 8  Bibliography -- Index 
520    Despite the growth of digital media, traditional FM radio 
       airplay still remains the essential way for musicians to 
       achieve commercial success. Climbing the Charts examines 
       how songs rise, or fail to rise, up the radio airplay 
       charts. Looking at the relationships between record labels,
       tastemakers, and the public, Gabriel Rossman develops a 
       clear picture of the roles of key players and the 
       gatekeeping mechanisms in the commercial music industry. 
       Along the way, he explores its massive inequalities, 
       debunks many popular misconceptions about radio stations' 
       abilities to dictate hits, and shows how a song diffuses 
       throughout the nation to become a massive success. 
       Contrary to the common belief that Clear Channel sees 
       every sparrow that falls, Rossman demonstrates that 
       corporate radio chains neither micromanage the routine 
       decision of when to start playing a new single nor make 
       top-down decisions to blacklist such politically 
       inconvenient artists as the Dixie Chicks. Neither do 
       stations imitate either ordinary peers or the so-called 
       kingmaker radio stations who are wrongly believed to be 
       able to make or break a single. Instead, Rossman shows 
       that hits spread rapidly across radio because they clearly
       conform to an identifiable style or genre. Radio stations 
       respond to these songs, and major labels put their money 
       behind them through extensive marketing and promotion 
       efforts, including the illegal yet time-honored practice 
       of payoffs known within the industry as payola. Climbing 
       the Charts provides a fresh take on the music industry and
       a model for understanding the diffusion of innovation 
588    Description based on publisher supplied metadata and other
       sources 
590    Electronic reproduction. Ann Arbor, Michigan : ProQuest 
       Ebook Central, 2020. Available via World Wide Web. Access 
       may be limited to ProQuest Ebook Central affiliated 
       libraries 
650  0 Popular music.;Sound recording industry.;Music 
       trade.;Radio broadcasting.;Diffusion of innovations 
655  4 Electronic books 
776 08 |iPrint version:|aRossman, Gabriel|tClimbing the Charts : 
       What Radio Airplay Tells Us about the Diffusion of 
       Innovation|dPrinceton : Princeton University Press,c2012
       |z9780691166711 
856 40 |uhttps://ebookcentral.proquest.com/lib/sinciatw/
       detail.action?docID=913739|zClick to View