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Enchanting David Bowie

Enchanting David Bowie: Space/Time/Body/Memory

by Toija Cinque

Toija Cinque is a Senior Lecturer, Course Chair and Course Discipline Adviser in the School of Communication and Creative Arts at Deakin University, Australia. Cinque’s most recent book is Communication, New Media and Everyday Life, 2011. She edits the journal New Scholar: An International Journal of the Humanities, Creative Arts and Social Sciences. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

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, Christopher Moore

Christopher Moore is Lecturer in Media and Communication at Deakin University, Australia. His main areas of interest are Games Studies, Digital Humanities and Online Persona, and he recently co-edited the collectionZombies in the Academy: Living Death in Higher Education (2013). Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

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and Sean Redmond

Sean Redmond is Associate Professor in Media and Communication at Deakin University in Melbourne, Australia. He is editor of the journal Celebrity Studies, author of The Cinema of Takeshi Kitano: Flowering Blood (2013), andCelebrity and the Media (2013). Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

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(eds)
Bloomsbury Academic, 2015
  • DOI:
    10.5040/9781501304781
  • ISBN:
    978-1-5013-0478-1 (online)

    978-1-6289-2304-9 (hardback)

    978-1-6289-2303-2 (paperback)

    978-1-6289-2305-6 (epub)

    978-1-6289-2306-3 (epdf)
  • Edition:
    First published
  • Place of Publication:
    New York
  • Published Online:
    2018
Enchanting David Bowie
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A longstanding, successful and frequently controversial career spanning more than four decades establishes David Bowie as charged with contemporary cultural relevance. That David Bowie has influenced many lives is undeniable to his fans. He requisitions and challenges his audiences, through frequently indirect lyrics and images, to critically question sanity, identity and essentially what it means to be ‘us’ and why we are here.

Enchanting David Bowie explores David Bowie as an anti-temporal figure and argues that we need to understand him across the many media platforms and art spaces he intersects with including theatre, film, television, the web, exhibition, installation, music, lyrics, video, and fashion. This exciting collection is organized according to the key themes of space, time, body, and memory – themes that literally and metaphorically address the key questions and intensities of his output.