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Friday, July 24, 2020 | History

1 edition of Consuming youth found in the catalog.

Consuming youth

John Berard

Consuming youth

by John Berard

  • 361 Want to read
  • 20 Currently reading

Published by Zondervan in Grand Rapids, Mich .
Written in English


Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references (p. ).

StatementJohn Berard, Rick Bartlett, and James Penner
ContributionsBartlett, Rick, Penner, James (James Allan)
Classifications
LC ClassificationsBV4447 .B475 2010
The Physical Object
Paginationp. cm.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL24495244M
ISBN 109780310669357
LC Control Number2010037697

Consuming Youth is for any adult who recognizes that following Jesus means leading young people through the pitfalls of consumer culture, helping them discover vocation—where their great gladness meets a world's great need, and unleashing the kingdom of God on earth. Get this from a library! Consuming youth: vampires, cyborgs, and the culture of consumption. [Rob Latham] -- From the novels of Anne Rice to The Lost Boys, vampires and cyborgs have become strikingly visible figures within popular culture. In this work Rob Latham explains why, giving a perspective on youth.

  Consuming Youth explores the shifts needed to move from the fragmented, isolated and consumer driven story for youth and towards a more compelling story of meaning, purpose and a life lived differently than the one served up by consumer culture. Miles, S. (), "’Consuming Youth’: Reassessing Young People’s Lifestyles in a Changing World", paper presented at the 1 st International Conference on Consumption and Representation 'Consuming Markets, Consuming Meanings’, Plymouth, September Miller, Daniel (), "Coca-Cola, a Black, Sweet Drink from Trinidad", D. Miller, ed.

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Consuming youth by John Berard Download PDF EPUB FB2

Consuming Youth is for any adult who recognizes that following Jesus means leading young people through the pitfalls of consumer culture, helping them discover vocationwhere their great gladness meets a world's great need, and unleashing the kingdom of Cited by: 1. From the novels of Anne Rice to The Lost Boys, from The Terminator to cyberpunk science fiction, vampires and cyborgs have become strikingly visible figures within American popular culture, especially youth culture.

In Consuming Youth, Rob Latham explains why, showing how fiction, film, and other media deploy these ambiguous monsters to embody and work through /5. Consuming Consuming youth book explores the Messages that youth workers and faith communities need to decode and redirect from consumption as the primary purpose of youth.

Consuming Youth explores the shifts needed to move from the fragmented, isolated and consumer driven story for youth and towards a more compelling story of meaning, purpose /5. In Consuming Youth, Rob Latham explains why, showing how fiction, film, and other media deploy these ambiguous monsters to embody and work through the implications of a capitalist system in which youth both consume and are consumed.

Arguing that contemporary images of vampires and cyborgs illuminate the contradictory processes of prosthetic 3/5(2). Get this from a library. Consuming youth.

[John Berard; Rick Bartlett; James Penner] -- "If you're involved in the lives of teenagers, whether as a youth pastor, youth worker, volunteer, church leader, parent, or students of youth ministry, you'll want to read this book to discover how.

“Consuming Youth is a near-encyclopedic work. Latham’s nuanced readings connect vampires, with their associations of exploitation, blood-sucking, and undead existence, to cyborgs, who like vampires deconstruct the normal behaviors of the autonomous subject through the joining of human and machine.

From the novels of Anne Rice to The Lost Boys, from The Terminator to cyberpunk science fiction, vampires and cyborgs have become strikingly visible figures within American popular culture, especially youth culture.

In Consuming Youth, Rob Latham explains why, showing how fiction, film, and other media deploy these ambiguous monsters to embody and work through 4/5(1). Consuming Work offers a fascinating picture of youth at work and how jobs are marketed to these students.

Besen-Cassino also shows how the roots of gender and class inequality in the labor force have their beginnings in this critical labor by: In Consuming Youth, Rob Latham explains why, showing how fiction, film, and other media deploy these ambiguous monsters to embody and work through the implications of a capitalist system in which youth both consume and are ed by Marx's use of the cyborg vampire as a metaphor for the objectification of physical labor in the.

Navigating youth from being consumers to being consumed. Author: John Berard,James Penner,Rick Bartlett; Publisher: Zondervan/Youth Specialties ISBN: Category: Religion Page: View: DOWNLOAD NOW» Today’s relentless, consumer culture—dominated by popular media’s emphasis on bigger, better, and more, and catering to.

Consuming Youth is for any adult who recognizes that following Jesus means leading young people through the pitfalls of consumer culture, helping them discover vocation—where their great gladness meets a world's great need, and unleashing the kingdom of God on earth.

Length: pages /5(7). Consuming Youth is written for anyone who spends time with teenagers. This is the book I would like to have read when I started out in youth ministry.

It will serve well as a youth ministry course text and is a “must read” for church workers and anyone interested in helping youth navigate the transition from childhood to adulthood.

Nathan. Consuming Youth. likes. Pick it up at your favourite bookstore including, amazon, hearts & minds, McNally Robinson & all. Buy Consuming Youth: Vampires, Cyborgs, and the Culture of Consumption First Edition by Latham, Robert (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store.

Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible s: 1. Read "Consuming Youth Navigating youth from being consumers to being consumed" by John Berard available from Rakuten Kobo. Today’s relentless, consumer culture—dominated by popular media’s emphasis on bigger, better, and more, and catering to Brand: Zondervan.

Consuming Youth: Leading Teens Through Consumer Culture John Berard. The Paperback of the Consuming Youth: Leading Teens Through Consumer Culture by John Berard, James Penner, Rick Bartlett | at Barnes & Noble. FREE. Due to COVID, orders may be delayed. Thank you for your patience.

Book Annex Membership Educators Gift Cards Stores & Events Help Auto Suggestions are available once you type at least 3 letters. From the novels of Anne Rice to The Lost Boys, from The Terminator to cyberpunk science fiction, vampires and cyborgs have become strikingly visible figures within American popular culture, especially youth culture.

In Consuming Youth, Rob Latham explains why, showing how fiction, film, and other media deploy these ambiguous monsters to embody. The result Haug calls "youth fetishism"--a notion that, as he develops it, closely resembles the three meanings of consuming youth adumbrated in my introduction.

Youth fetishism refers at once to (1) "the compulsive character of the young"--that is, the specific consumerist practices of young people, their tendency both to set and follow Author: Robert Latham.

Consuming Youth Enter John Berard, James Penner, and Rick Barlett. They are determined to focus our attention on this important but overlooked issue in their book 'Consuming Youth'.

Because I think that this is a book that every youth worker, parent, teacher, and pastor should read, I'm going to forgo a summary of the book/5(6). Messages that youth workers and faith communities need to decode and redirect from consumption as the primary purpose of youth.

Consuming Youth explores the shifts needed to move from the fragmented, isolated and consumer driven story for youth and towards a more compelling story of meaning, purpose and a life lived differently than the one.Youth labor is an important element in our modern economy, but as students’ consumption habits have changed, so too have their reasons for working.

In Consuming Work, Yasemin Besen-Cassino reveals that many American high school and college students work for social reasons, not monetary gain. Most are affluent, suburban, white youth employed.Consuming Youth: Vampires, Cyborgs, and the Culture of Consumption by Robert Latham and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at