Mar 16, 2023
Sources we mentioned in today's episode:
- Abidin, C. (2016). Please Subscribe! Influencers,
Social Media, and the Commodification of Everyday Life. The
University of Western Australia.
- Berryman, R., and Kavka, M. (2017, June). “‘I
Guess A Lot of People See Me as a Big Sister or Friend’: The Role
of Intimacy in the Celebrification of Beauty Vloggers.” Journal of
Gender Studies 26(3), pp. 307–20. EBSCOhost.
- Brooks, G., Drenten, J., & Piskorski, M.J. (2021).
Influencer Celebrification: How Social Media Influencers Acquire
Celebrity Capital. Journal of Advertising, 50(5).
- Debord, G. (1995). Society of the Spectacle. New
York: Zone Books.
- Lee, M. (Host). (2021, February). Do
as Ben & Jerry Do (Ep. 5) [Audio podcast episode]. In Working
- Marshall, D. (2010, March). The promotion and
presentation of the self: Celebrity as marker of presentational
media. Celebrity Studies, 1(1), pg. 35-48.
Mole, T. (2007, January). Byron’s Romantic Celebrity: Industrial
Culture and the Hermeneutic of Intimacy – Tom Mole.
- Rojek, C. (2001). Celebrity. Reaktion Books Ltd.
Media, Culture, & Why we feel like crying so much is a podcast
about media in daily life with Stefanie Chae and Grant Lattanzi. In
each episode, we use media theory to make sense of our everyday
media habits, practices, and experiences. Dialogue with us on
About the hosts:
Stefanie Chae is a media researcher and pop culture
enthusiast, encouraging people to think critically about the media
they’re engaging with daily.
Grant Lattanzi is a
qualitative researcher and independent scholar interested in how
people make meaning in, alongside, and through media.