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March On

Author: David Johnson
Publisher: Lake Union Press
ISBN: 9781477827031
Size: 11.95 MB
Format: PDF
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"This new edition has been updated and edited."--Title page verso.


Size: 66.95 MB
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In its 114th year, Billboard remains the world's premier weekly music publication and a diverse digital, events, brand, content and data licensing platform. Billboard publishes the most trusted charts and offers unrivaled reporting about the latest music, video, gaming, media, digital and mobile entertainment issues and trends.

The Ultimate Book Of March Madness

Author: Tom Hager
Publisher: Mvp Books
ISBN: 0760343233
Size: 45.32 MB
Format: PDF, Mobi
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""A complete history of the NCAA Men's Basketball Tournament, including capsules of every tournament from 1930 to present, and detailed analyses of the top 100 games in tournament history"--Provided by publisher"--

Raising Consumers

Author: Lisa Jacobson
Publisher: Columbia University Press
ISBN: 0231509243
Size: 68.26 MB
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In the present electronic torrent of MTV and teen flicks, Nintendo and Air Jordan advertisements, consumer culture is an unmistakably important—and controversial—dimension of modern childhood. Historians and social commentators have typically assumed that the child consumer became significant during the postwar television age. But the child consumer was already an important phenomenon in the early twentieth century. The family, traditionally the primary institution of child socialization, began to face an array of new competitors who sought to put their own imprint on children's acculturation to consumer capitalism. Advertisers, children's magazine publishers, public schools, child experts, and children's peer groups alternately collaborated with, and competed against, the family in their quest to define children's identities. At stake in these conflicts and collaborations was no less than the direction of American consumer society—would children's consumer training rein in hedonistic excesses or contribute to the spread of hollow, commercial values? Not simply a new player in the economy, the child consumer became a lightning rod for broader concerns about the sanctity of the family and the authority of the market in modern capitalist culture. Lisa Jacobson reveals how changing conceptions of masculinity and femininity shaped the ways Americans understood the virtues and vices of boy and girl consumers—and why boys in particular emerged as the heroes of the new consumer age. She also analyzes how children's own behavior, peer culture, and emotional investment in goods influenced the dynamics of the new consumer culture. Raising Consumers is a provocative examination of the social, economic, and cultural forces that produced and ultimately legitimized a distinctive children's consumer culture in the early twentieth century.