There is, of course, something going on in the exploration of the journalistic boundaries of these years. As such, the journalism and definition of it has always been negotiable. Just think of the relationship between literature and journalism and a genre such as the literary reportage that has borrowed narrative techniques from the literature and in that sense challenged and discussed journalistic conventions such as authenticity and truthfulness.
But these years we are witnessing a number of new journalistic expressions, which use both newer technological opportunities, but also challenge the prevailing perceptions of the journalistic role and the scope that has traditionally been assigned to the journalist.
Anita has broken her brain. The multimodal non-fiction narrative is a story that is acquired journalistically through research and interviewing, but staged by combining different types of media and modalities such as sound, image, photo and film. The idea is that the different modalities have different functions, and when they act together, they impart a strength to the narrative that they cannot provide separately. An example of the multimodal, journalistic narrative is Anita has broken her brainthat deals with a woman who hears voices.
As soon as you enter the site, you are met by a staging. . .
To continue reading, create a new free reader account with your email,
or logg inn if you have done it before. (click on forgotten password if you have not received it by email already).
Select if necessary Subscription (69kr)