Fake Geek Girls: Fandom, Gender, and the Convergence Culture Industry, Suzanne Scott (2019) | Intellect Skip to content
1981
Volume 10, Issue 1
  • ISSN: 2046-6692
  • E-ISSN: 2046-6706

Abstract

Review of: , Suzanne Scott (2019)

New York: New York University Press, 302 pp.,

ISBN 978-1-47987-957-1, p/bk, $30.00

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/content/journals/10.1386/jfs_00056_5
2022-03-01
2024-05-19
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References

  1. Adorno, Theodor W., and Horkheimer, Max. ( [1944] 2012;), ‘ The culture industry: Enlightenment as mass deception. ’, in M. G. Durham, and D. M. Kellner. (eds), Media and Cultural Studies: Keyworks, Malden, MA:: Wiley-Blackwell;, pp. 5374.
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  2. Banet-Weiser, Sarah. ( 2018), Empowered: Popular Feminism and Popular Misogyny, Durham, NC and London:: Duke University Press;.
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  3. Gray, Jonathan. ( 2003;), ‘ New audiences, new textualities: Anti-fans and non-fans. ’, International Journal of Cultural Studies, 6:1, pp. 6481.
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  4. Jenkins, Henry. ( 2006), Convergence Culture: Where Old and New Media Collide, New York and London:: New York University Press;.
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  5. Jenkins, Henry,, Ford, Sam, and Green, Joshua. ( 2013), Spreadable Media: Creating Value and Meaning in a Networked Culture, New York and London:: New York University Press;.
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  • Article Type: Book Review
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