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Lauren Kennedy

4/25/16
Annotated bibliography
Abraham, Alisha, and Diana Zuckerman. "Adolescents, Celebrity Worship, and Cosmetic
Surgery." Journal of Adolescent Health 49.5 (2011): n. pag. Web. 29 Mar. 2016.
In this source, the writers discuss the changing of the ideals of beauty
standards because of pop culture. They show that the American Society of
Aesthetic Plastic Surgery estimates that the number of children less than 18 years
of age undergoing cosmetic surgery procedures by their members has ranged from
33,000 to 65,000 annually in the past 10 years, with nonsurgical cosmetic
procedures ranging from 91,000 to 190,000 per year. They discuss how celebrities
can create image issues for young adults. Alisha Abraham works at the School of
Public Health and Primary Care at the Chinese University in Hong Kong. Diana
Zuckerman works at the National Researcher Center for Women and Families in
Washington D.C. This source will be useful for my paper because it is supported
with research and it provides a variety of content that will be helpful for my topic.
Chia, Stella C., and Yip Ling Poo. "Media, Celebrities, and Fans." Journalism & Mass
Communication Quarterly 86.1 (2009): 23-44. Web. 04 Apr. 2016.
In this source, the authors write about how the involvement of teens and
celebrities affect the teens values and well-being. They did a survey of people
ages 11-18 years old in Singapore and showed the relation between teens and their
interaction with the media and celebrities. Stella Chia is an associate professor at
Wee Kim Wee School of Communication and Information at Nanyang

Technological University, Singapore. Yip Ling Poo works at the Singapore


Department of Statistics. I think this source will help me because the source is
reputable and it shows a case study with lots of information.
Creswell, Julie. "Nothing Sells Like Celebrity." The New York Times. The New York
Times, 21 June 2008. Web. 04 Apr. 2016.
In this source, the author talks about using celebrities to promote products.
She talks about how companies have been doing this for a long time. She says that
Film stars in the 1940s posed for cigarette companies, and Bob Hope pitched
American Express in the late 1950s. Joe Namath slipped into Hanes pantyhose in
the 1970s, and Bill Cosby jiggled for Jell-O for three decades. Julie Creswell is a
Sunday business feature writer for the New York Times. This source will be
helpful because it is a reputable source and it contains a lot of information.
Hsu, Chung-Hue Jennifer. "Selling American Beauty to Teen Girls." Advertising &
Society Review (2013): n. pag. Web. 28 Mar. 2016.
In this source, Hsu writes about how female celebritys beauty images are
creating a standard for beauty among women. She does research on 31 issues of
Seventeen magazines and analyzes the ads in them. She found that advertisers
look for a certain type of female celebrities for their ads. Chung-kue Jennifer Hsu
is an instructor of Marketing in the Pamplin College of Business at Virginia Tech.
Her research and teaching interests focus on advertising and consumer behavior.
She received her Ph.D. in Marketing from the University of Illinois at UrbanaChampaign. This source will be useful for my paper because it is a study that

shows how celebrities affect teens in the media through advertising and it is a
pretty recent study, so it is still relevant.
"Reality TV Turning Young Girls Into Fame Monsters?" NPR. NPR, 19 Oct. 2011. Web.
30 Mar. 2016.
In this source, the host of the show, Michel Martin, talks to her guests
about how reality television and reality television stars are impacting young girls.
She lists some research that he has found such as how girls who watch a lot of
reality TV are much more likely to say things like gossiping is normal between
girls. Also, her guest explained how they did a survey of 1,000 girls ages 11-17
and found that seventy-five percent say competition shows and 50 percent think
that reality shows are, in fact, real and unscripted. Michel Martin is a host at NPR
and has spent more than 25 years as a journalist. This source will be useful for my
paper because it has a lot of information on different aspects of how television
affects young girls and it has evidence through research to support it.
Weisfeld-Spolter, Suri, and Maneesh Thakkar. "Is A Designer Only As Good As A Star
Who Wears Her Clothes?" (2011): 133-44. Web. 04 Apr. 2016.
In this source, the authors write about how celebrities influence fashion
trends. The authors state We propose that for the fashion industry, specifically for the
teen market, celebrities are key opinion leaders in influencing them to adopt a new style.
They research the roles of celebrities in the influence on teens fashion. Suri WeisfeldSpolter is the associate professor of marketing at Nova Southeastern University. Maneesh
Thakkar is an associate professor of marketing at Radford University. This source will be

helpful because both of the authors are reputable and the source is too. Also, there is a lot
of information in the journal.