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Ramasubramanian, Srividya und Sarah Kornfield: "Japanese Anime Heroines as Role Models for U.S. Youth. Wishful Identification, Parasocial Interaction, and Intercultural Entertainment Effects." In: Journal of International and Intercultural Communication 5.3 (2012). 
Added by: joachim (19 Jul 2012 14:20:08 UTC)   Last edited by: joachim (05 Apr 2014 16:13:30 UTC)
Resource type: Journal Article
Languages: englisch
Peer reviewed
DOI: 10.1080/17513057.2012.679291
BibTeX citation key: Ramasubramanian2012
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Categories: General
Keywords: Animation, Empirie, Fankultur, Gender, Interkulturalität, Japan, Manga, Rezeption, USA
Creators: Kornfield, Ramasubramanian
Collection: Journal of International and Intercultural Communication
Views: 1/134
Views index: 2%
Popularity index: 0.5%
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Abstract
This paper uses survey methods (N = 385) to examine the underlying processes through which U.S. fans create meaningful relationships with Japanese media characters. Specifically, this study tests an integrated model linking character perceptions, wishful identification, and parasocial relationships in the context of fans of shōjo, a heroine-centric genre of Japanese anime. Results suggest that liking a heroine’s pro-social traits leads to greater wishful identification and more intense parasocial relationships with the heroine. Theoretical implications for reception studies and intercultural entertainment, and practical implications for role-modeling effects of positive female characters on young audiences are discussed.
  
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