These are the sources and citations used to research LIQUID LIFE IS CONSUMING LIFE. This bibliography was generated on Cite This For Me on
In-text: (Bauman, 2001)
Your Bibliography: Bauman, Z., 2001. Consuming life. Of consumer culture, 1(6), pp.9-29.
Liquid life’ and ‘liquid modernity’ are intimately connected. ‘Liquid life’ is a kind of life that tends to be lived in a liquid modern society. ‘Liquid modern’ is a society in which the conditions under which its members act change faster than it takes the ways of acting to consolidate into habits and routines. Liquidity of life and that of society feed and reinvigorate each other. Liquid life, just like liquid modern society, cannot keep its shape or stay on course for long. In short: liquid life is a precarious life, lived under conditions of constant uncertainty. The most acute and stubborn worries that haunt such a life are the fears of being caught napping, of failing to catch up with fast-moving events, of being left behind, of overlooking ‘use by’ dates, of being saddled with possessions that are no longer desirable, of missing the moment that calls for a change of tack before crossing the point of no return Liquid life is consuming life. It casts the world and all its animate and inanimate fragments as objects of consumption: that is, objects that lose their usefulness (and so their lustre, attraction, seductive power and worth) in the course of being used.
In-text: (Bauman, 2005)
Your Bibliography: Bauman, Z., 2005. LIQUID LIFE. Polity Press Polity Press, pp.1,2,3,9,15.
As it happened, on the way from a society of producers to a society of consumers the tasks involved in the commoditization and recommoditization of capital and labour went through simul- taneous processes of steady, thorough and apparently irreversible, even if as yet incomplete, deregulation and privatization
In-text: (Bauman, 2007)
Your Bibliography: Bauman, Z., 2007. Consuming Life. 1st ed. Cambridge: Polity press, pp.1,2,3,4,82.
In-text: (Carmichael, 1991)
Your Bibliography: Carmichael, T., 1991. Postmodernism, symbolicity, and the rhetoric of the Hyperreal: Kenneth Burke, Fredric Jameson, and Jean Baudrillard. Text and Performance Quarterly, 11(4), pp.319-324.
In-text: (Fredrick Jameson, 1979)
Your Bibliography: Fredrick Jameson, 1979. The Postmodern Condition: A Report on Kno-wledge. Theory and History of Literature, Volume 10. [online] France, pp.1,3,6,71. Available at: <https://monoskop.org/images/e/e0/Lyotard_Jean-Francois_The_Postmodern_Condition_A_Report_on_Knowledge.pdf> [Accessed 13 December 2021].
In-text: (Williams, 2021)
Your Bibliography: Williams, A., 2021. Cultural theory and popular Culture. [online] Amherst.edu. Available at: <https://www.amherst.edu/media/view/88660/original/Williams+-+The+Analysis+of+Culture.pdf> [Accessed 13 December 2021].
In his best-known and most influential work, The Postmodern Condition (1979), Lyotard characterized the postmodern era as one that has lost faith in all grand, totalizing “metanarratives”—the abstract ideas in terms of which thinkers since the time of the Enlightenment have attempted to construct comprehensive explanations of historical experience.
In-text: (WOLIN, 2021)
Your Bibliography: WOLIN, R., 2021. Western philosophy | History, Figures, Schools, Movements, Books, Beliefs, & Facts. [online] Encyclopedia Britannica. Available at: <https://www.britannica.com/topic/Western-philosophy> [Accessed 13 December 2021].
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