Ted Blake

(The University of Virginia American Studies Program)


The Dukes of Hazzard
Endnotes, Bibliography, and Suggestions for Further Reading


Endnotes

1. Marsha G. McGee. "Prime Time Dixie: Television's View of a Simple South," Journal of American Culture, (Autumn-Winter, 1985), 101.
2. McGee, 100-101.
3. Ibid.
4. Ibid.
5. W.J. Cash. The Mind of the South. (New York: Random House, 1941), 50.
6. Horace Newcomb, "Appalachia on Televison," Appalachian Jourhnal, Winter, 1979-80), 163.
7. People, "Cathy Bach's Marriage Sinks, but She Stille Reigns in 'Dukes of Hazzard,'" 103.
8. Pat Derian. "Mayflies No More: A fresh look at the Southern Woman," The Rising South, 60.
9. Stephen A. Smith. Myth, Media, and the Southern Culture Eds. Charles Wilson and William Ferris. (Chapel Hill, UNC Press), 112.
10. Richard Warren Lewis, "The Golden Hillbillies," Saturday Evening Post, Vol. 236, No. 4 (Feb 2, 1963, 30.
11. Jack Kirby. Media Made Dixie. (New York: Ballantine Books, 1992), 265.
17. Kirby, 109.
18. Christopher Geist. "Media." Encyclopedia of Southern Culture. Eds. Charles Wilson and William Ferris. (Chapel Hill: UNC Press, 1989), 943.
19. McGee, 104.
20. Edward Ayers, American Regionalism. December 22, 1995.
24. Brooks, 1094-1101.
25. Gail Buchalter and David Gritten, "This Hazzard Feud is for Real," People, August 9, 1982), 26.
26. "'Cooter' to Run," Memphis Commercial Appeal, (March 3, 1994).
27. Multichannel News.
28. McGee, 100.
29. Ibid, 101.
30. James Branscome. "Annihilating the Hillbilly," Katallagete (Winter 1971), 25.
31. McGee, 107.
32. Orin E. Klapp. Heroes, Villains, Fools. (Englewood, NJ. Prentice-Hall), 1962.
33. Roger B. Ward. "Outlaw Heroes," Encyclopedia of Southern Culture. Eds. Charles Wilson and William Ferris. (Chapel Hill: UNC Press), 1941.
34. Cash, 60.
35. Ward, 141.
36. Kirby, 155.
37. Ibid, 135.
38. Ibid, 135.
39. Ibid, 145.
40. Waltons creator Earl hamner, in Kirby, 144.


Bibliography

Ayers, Edward. American Regionalism. Hypertext Version: "What We Talk About Ehen We Talk About The South.

Bayley, Stephen E. Sex, Drink, and Fast Cars. Boston: Faber and Faber, 1986.

Beckham, Sue. "We Have Met the South and it is Us: Southern Souvenirs and the American Image." Prospects 11 (1986): 246-259.

Bertelson, David. The Lazy South. New York: Oxford University Press, 1967.

Brooks, Tim, and Earle Marsh. The Complete Directory to Prime Time Network TV Shows, 1946-Present. New York: Ballantine Books, 1992.

Branscome, James. "Annihilating the Hillbilly: The Appalachians' Struggle with America's Institutions," Katalagette Wnter 1971, 25.

Buchalter, Gail and Stephen Warren. "This Hazzard Feud is for Real," People 9 Aug. 1982.

Cash, W.J. The Mind of The South New York: Random House, 1941.

Chmaj, Betty E. American Women and American Studies. Pittsburgh: Know, 1971. "Cooter to Run," Memphis Commercial Appeal 3 Mar. 1994.

Cotner, Robert C. James Stephen Hogg: An Autobiography. Austin: University of Texas Press, 1959.

Darian, Pat. "Mayflies No More: A Fresh Look at the Southern Woman," The Rising South, 60.

Eliot, Marc. Televisions: One Season in American Televison. New York: St. Martin's Press, 1983.

Geist, Christopher D. "Media." The Encyclopedia of Southern Culture. Eds. Charles Wilson and William Ferris. Chapel Hill: UNC Press, 1989.

"Golden TV Oldies," The Hollywood Reporter 22. Dec. 1995.

Heider, Karl G., ed. Images of the South: Constructing a Regional Culture on Film and Video. Athens, GA: University of Georgia Press, 1991.

King, Florence. "The Good Ole Boy." Harpers Magazine. April 1974, 78-82.

Kirby, Jack. Media Made Dixie. Baton Rouge: LSU Press, 1978.

Klapp, Orrin E. Heroes, Villains, Fools. Englewood, NL: Prentice-Hall, 1962.

Lewis, Richard W. "The Golden Hillbillies," Saturday Evening Post, Vol. 236, No. 4. Feb. 2, 1963, 30.

MacDonald, J. Fred. One Nation Under Television. New York: Pantheon Books, 1990.

Marc, David. Demographic Vistas. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 1984.

McGee, Marcia. "Prime Time Dixie: Television's View of a 'Simple South.'" Journal of American Culture, (Autumn-Winter 1984), 100-106.

Newcomb, Horace. "Appalachia on Television: Region as Symbol in American Popular Culture." Appalachian Journal, Autumn-Winter, 1979-80, 155-64.

Newcomb, Horace. Television: The Critical View. New York: Oxford University Press, 1994.

People Magazine, "Cathy Bach's Marriage Stinks, But She Still Reigns in 'The Dukes of Hazzard'," Vol. 12, No. 21., 1979.

Smith, Stephen A. Myth, Media, and the Southern Mind Fayetteville, AK: University of Arkansas Press, 1985. Tindall, George B. The Ethnic Southerners Baton Ruge: LSU Press, 1976.

Verschuure, Eric P. "Stumble, Bumble, Mumble: TV's Image of the South," Journal of Popular Culture, (Winter 1982), 92-96.

Ward, Roger. "Outlaw-Heroes." The Encyclopedia of Southern Culture. Eds. Charles Wilson and William Ferris. Chapel Hill, UNC Press, 1989.

Wernick, Andrew. Vehicles for Myth: The Shifting Image of the Modern Car: Signs of Life in the USA: Readings on Popular Culture for Writers. Boston: Bedford Books, 1994. 78-94.


Suggestions for Further Reading

All the books contained in the bibliography served to advance the project, but several provided a great amount of help to this project and would make worthwhile reading for a more in depth study of the South and Media. Media Made Dixie is an excellent summation of media portrayals of the South, while Cash's Mind of the South is cited in nearly every work pertaining to Southern studies. Marsha McGees article provides an excellent analysis of the Southern sitcom on television. The article by Newcomb and the books by Ward and and Klapp also offer interesting perspectives on perception of heroes in society.


Return to other sections of the Dukes of Hazzard and Southern Pop Culture:

Part 1: Television's Simple South

Part 2: Resurrecting the Outlaw Hero

Appendices ( Project Endnotes, Bibliography and Suggestions for Further Reading)

Introduction