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Main article: "List of culture jamming organizations and people
Groups

Criticism[edit]

Culture jamming is sometimes confused with "artistic appropriation or with acts of "vandalism which have destruction or defacement as their primary goal. Although the end result is not always easily distinguishable from these activities, the intent of those participating in culture jamming differs from that of people whose intent is either artistic or merely destructive. The lines are not always clear-cut; some activities, notably "street art, will fall into two or even all three categories.

Recently there have been arguments against the validity and effectiveness of culture jamming. Some argue that culture jamming is easily co-opted and commodified by the market, which tends to "defuse" its potential for consumer resistance.[26] Others posit that the culture jamming strategy of rhetorical sabotage, used by Adbusters, is easily incorporated and appropriated by clever advertising agencies, and thus is not a very powerful means of social change.[24] Yet other critics argue that without moving beyond mere critique to offering an alternative economic, social, cultural and/or political vision, jams quickly lose their power and resonance.[7]

See also[edit]

Notes[edit]

  1. ^ Images of the street: planning, identity, and control in public space By Nicholas R. Fyfe, p.274
  2. ^ Gavin Grindon Aesthetics and Radical Politics
  3. ^ "Investigating the Anti-consumerism Movement in North America: The Case of Adbusters';" Binay, Ayse; (2005); dissertation, University of Texas
  4. ^ p.5 Culture Jamming: Ideological Struggle and the Possibilities for Social Change ; 2008; Nomai, Afsheen Joseph; retrieved ???
  5. ^ Anthony Joseph Paul Cortese (2008). Provocateur: Images of Women and Minorities in Advertising. Rowman & Littlefield. p. 22. "ISBN "978-0-7425-5539-6. Retrieved 3 December 2012. 
  6. ^ Boden, Sharon and Williams, Simon J. (2002) "Consumption and Emotion: The Romantic Ethic Revisited", Sociology 36(3):493–512
  7. ^ a b LeVine, Mark (2005) Why They Don't Hate Us: Lifting the Veil on the Axis of Evil. Oxford, UK: Oneworld Publications.
  8. ^ a b c d e Milstein, Tema; Pulos, Alexis (2015-09-01). "Culture Jam Pedagogy and Practice: Relocating Culture by Staying on One's Toes". Communication, Culture & Critique. 8 (3): 395–413. "doi:10.1111/cccr.12090. "ISSN 1753-9137. 
  9. ^ "Don Joyce (2/9/44 – 7/22/15)". Negativland. 
  10. ^ Lloyd, Jan (2003) Culture Jamming: Semiotic Banditry in the Streets, in Cultural Studies Department: University of Canterbury, Christchurc
  11. ^ a b c d "Dery, Mark (1990)The Merry Pranksters And the Art of the Hoax, NYtimes article, December 23, 1990.
  12. ^ Dery, Mark (2010) New Introduction and revisited edition of Culture Jamming: Hacking, Slashing, and Sniping in the Empire of the Signs, October 8th, 2010
  13. ^ Disrupt Dominant Frequencies
  14. ^ "Carducci, Vince (2006) "Culture Jamming: A Sociological Perspective", Journal of Consumer Culture 6(1): 116–38
  15. ^ a b c Lasn, Kalle (1999) Culture Jam: How to Reverse America's Suicidal Consumer Binge – And Why We Must. New York: HarperCollins
  16. ^ Debord, Guy (1983). Society of the spectacle. Detroit: Black and Red. 
  17. ^ Mark Dery."A Brief Introduction to the 2010 Reprint (open source)." Culture Jamming: Hacking, Slashing, and Sniping in the Empire of Signs
  18. ^ Dery, Mark (1993) Culture Jamming: Hacking, Slashing, and Sniping in the Empire of the Signs, in Open Magazine Pamphlet Series, 1993
  19. ^ Summers-Effler, Erika (2002) "The Micro Potential for Social Change: Emotion, Consciousness, and Social Movement Formation", Sociological Theory 20(1): 41–60
  20. ^ Rushkoff, Douglas (1996) Media Virus! New York: Ballantine
  21. ^ Dawkins, Richard (1989) The Selfish Gene. Oxford: Oxford University Press
  22. ^ a b c d Center for Communication and Civic Engagement, "Seattle, Washington Retrieved November 20, 2009 Cite error: Invalid <ref> tag; name "website" defined multiple times with different content (see the "help page).
  23. ^ Princen, Thomas, Maniates, Michael and Conca, Ken (2002) Confronting Consumption. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.
  24. ^ a b Harold, Christine (2004) `Pranking Rhetoric: "Culture jamming" as Media Activism', Critical Studies in Media Communication 21(3): 189–211
  25. ^ Bordwell, Marilyn (2002) `Jamming Culture: Adbusters' Hip Media Campaign against Consumerism', in Thomas Princen, Michael Maniates and Ken Conca (eds) Confronting Consumption, pp. 237–53. Cambridge, MA: The MIT Press
  26. ^ Rumbo, Joseph D. (2002) "Consumer Resistance in a World of Advertising Clutter: The Case of Adbusters", Psychology & Marketing 19(2): 127–48.

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