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The opposite usually ends with Old Media Playing Catch-Up.
The inversion of this trope, when new media develop a similar attitude toward the old boys' club, is Old Media Are Evil. "The hi-tech campaign to relocate books to Google and replace books with Kindles is, in its essence, a deportation of the literary culture to a kind of easily monitored concentration camp of ideas, where every examination of a text leaves behind a trail, a record, so that curiosity is also tinged with a sense of disquieting fear that some day someone in authority will know that one had read a particular book or essay.
C’est justement le classement des cinquante photos au timing le plus parfait trouvées sur internet (ou les plus parfaitement synchronisées, en français), que le site américain Twistedsifter s’est amusé à faire.
Chauvinisme oblige, je me permets de vous faire remarquer que la photo numéro 43 a été prise à une centaine de mètres des bureaux de JSBG, en Suisse.
In other words, when the Medium stops being New, it stops being Evil.
This is by no means limited to the Internet, although the sheer of information we receive today can make it seem that way.
This death of intellectual privacy was also a dream of the Nazis.
And when I hear the term Kindle, I think not of imaginations fired but of crematoria lit." "No doubt of that," replied Don Quixote; "but it often happens that those who have acquired and attained a well-deserved reputation by their writings, lose it entirely, or damage it in some degree, when they give them to the press." "The reason of that," said Samson, "is, that as printed works are examined leisurely, their faults are easily seen; and the greater the fame of the writer, the more closely are they scrutinised.