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By Paul Manning

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Extra resources for Drugs And Popular Culture: Drugs, Media And Identity in Contemporary Society

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Part 4 explores some of the situations where the cultural practices associated with drug consumption are shaped in these ways. L. (1995) ‘Toward a Preliminary Macro Theory of Drug Addiction’, Deviant Behaviour, 16: 353 –372. Bauman, Z. (1990) Thinking Sociologically. Oxford: Blackwell Publishers. Bauman, Z. (1992) Intimations of Modernity. London: Routledge. Bean, P. (2002) Drugs and Crime. Cullompton: Willan Publishing. Beck, U. (1992) Risk Society: Towards a New Modernity. London: Sage. Becker, H.

What made rave culture a Baudrillardian phenomenon was the ever narrowing gap between original eruption of rave culture, and the cycle of media inspired revivals (1995: 24). Undoubtedly, the widespread use of ecstasy in the late 1980s and 1980s, generated a huge level of news media interest reproducing, in turn, a powerful symbolic framework that constructed ecstasy as a particularly potent and threatening substance (Manning 2006). It was this construction that underpinned the series of moral panics over rave culture during the 1990s (Chritcher 2003; Wykes 2001; Palmer 2000).

1964) The Rules of the Sociological Method. New York: Free Press. Foster, J. (2000) ‘Social Exclusion, Crime and Drugs’, Drugs: Education, Prevention and Policy, 7 (4): 317–330. Garrett, S. (1998): Adventures in Wonderland: A Decade of Club Culture. London: Headline Books. Giddens, A. (1991) Modernity and Self-Identity. Cambridge: Polity Press. Grinspoon, L. (1971) Marihuana Reconsidered. Cambridge Mass: Harvard University Press. Hall, S. and Jefferson, T. (eds) (1976) Resistance through Rituals: Youth Subcultures in Post-war Britain.

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