A list of journal publications and book chapters can be found on my University site.
Lotz, A. D. (2016) “The Paradigmatic Evolution of U.S. Television and the Emergence of Internet-Distributed Television” Icono 14 Journal of Communication and Emergent Technologies, volume 14 (2), pp. 122-142. doi: 10.7195/ri14.v14i1.993
Abstract: Television industries around the world have weathered profound change as technologies advanced and services developed to allow internet-distributed television to compete alongside broadcast and cable-distributed television. This article, drawn from the context of the U.S., explores the emergence of internet-distributed television as a mechanism that provides the affordance of nonlinear distribution. It assesses the preliminary organization of internet-distributed television by portals and explores the similarities and differences between portals and networks/channels with an eye toward conceptualizing emerging business practices and strategies.
Key Words: Television - Internet-distributed - Netflix - Subscriber-funded - Portals - Affordance - Nonlinear
UNDER CONSTRUCTION--SELECTED ARTICLES WITH LINKS
Gray, J. and Lotz, A. D. (2013). “A Robust and Dynamic Field.” Media, Culture & Society, 35.8: 1019-1022.
Lotz, A. D. (2013). Review Essay: “Television 2013.” Cinema Journal 52.3: 190-7.
Lotz, A. D. (2013). “What Old Media Can Teach New Media,” in online support materials for Spreadable Media, by Henry Jenkins, Sam Ford, and Joshua Green (New York: New York University Press).
Draper, J. and A. D. Lotz, (2012). “Making Sense of Homophobia in Rescue Me: ‘Working Through’ as Ideological Strategy” Television and New Media 13(6): 520-34.
Lotz, A. D. (2011). “Television Studies?” Critical Studies in Television 6.1: 110-11.
Lotz, A. D. (2010). “US Television and the Recession: Impetus for Change?” Popular Communication: International Journal of Media and Culture 8.3: 186-9.
Havens, T., A. D. Lotz, and S. Tinic. (2009). “Critical Media Industry Studies: A Research Approach.” Communication, Culture and Critique 2: 234-53.
Lotz, A. D. (2009). “Interactive TV Too Early: The False Start of QUBE.” The Velvet Light Trap 64: 106-7.
Lotz, A. D. (2009). “What is U.S. Television Now.” Special Issue, Annals of the American Academy of Political and Social Science: End of Television?: Its Impact on the World (So Far), eds. Elihu Katz and Paddy Scannell.
Lotz, A. D. (2008). “On “Television Criticism”: The Pursuit of the Critical Examination of a Popular Art.” Popular Communication: International Journal of Media and Culture 6.1: 20-36.
Lotz, A. D. (2008). “New Media Policy?” Journal of E-Media Studies 1.1.
Lotz, A. D. (2007). “How to Spend $9.3 Billion in Three Days: Examining the Upfront Buying Process in the Production of US Television Culture.” Media, Culture and Society 29.4: 549-67.
Lotz, A. D. (2007). “The Promotional Role of the Network Upfront Presentations in the Production of Culture.” Television & New Media 8.1: 3-24.
Lotz, A. D. (2005). “Seventeen Days In July at Hollywood and Highland: Examining the Television Critics Association Tour.” Journal of Popular Film and Television 33.1: 22-28 .
Lotz, A. D. (2004). “Using ‘Network’ Theory in the Post-Network Era: Fictional 9/11 U.S. Television Discourse as a ‘Cultural Forum.’” Screen 45.4: 423-439.
Lotz, A. D. (2004). “Textual (Im)Possibilities in the U.S. Post-Network Era: Negotiating Production and Promotion Processes on Lifetime’s Any Day Now.” Critical Studies in Media Communication21.1: 22-43. Reprinted in Television: The Critical View, 7th ed. edited by Horace Newcomb (New York: Oxford University Press, 2007), 223-44.
Lotz, A. D. and S. M. Ross. (2004). “Bridging Media Specific Approaches: The Value of Feminist Television Criticism.” Feminist Media Studies 4.2: 187-204.
Lotz, A. D. and S. M. Ross. (2004). “Toward Ethical Cyberspace Audience Research: Strategies for Using the Internet for Television Audience Studies.” Journal of Broadcasting & Electronic Media48.3: 501-13.
Lotz, A. D. (2003). “Communicating Third-Wave Feminism and New Social Movements: Challenges for the Next Century of Feminist Endeavor.” Women and Language 26.1: 2-9.