Consumer Age
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2021 ◽  
pp. 131623
Christelle Planche ◽  
Jérémy Ratel ◽  
Frédéric Mercier ◽  
Cheng Zhang ◽  
Magaly Angénieux ◽  

2020 ◽  
Vol 130 ◽  
pp. 108964
Shlomit David ◽  
Aleksandra Wojciechowska ◽  
Reto Portmann ◽  
Avi Shpigelman ◽  
Uri Lesmes

2020 ◽  
Vol 21 (1) ◽  
pp. 229-240
Seong Sim Kwon ◽  
Hyun Jin Jeon

2020 ◽  
Vol 60 (5) ◽  
pp. 1201-1219
Adam Lynes ◽  
Craig Kelly ◽  
Emma Kelly

Abstract This paper seeks to develop an understanding of interpersonal violence within an urban landscape. An increase in violent crime has garnered intense media attention with drill—an emerging subgenre of hip hop—being sighted by media outlets as a causal factor for the rise in gang-related violence. Within this perspective, the Metropolitan Police took action, which affirmed this narrative. This paper seeks to refute such simplistic discussions of interpersonal violence whilst recognizing the opportunity such notions pose for academics to utilize knowledge of subcultures to explore possible insights into the wider understanding of violence and capitalism.

2019 ◽  
Vol 9 (2) ◽  
pp. 104-118
Vasilica Bălăiţă

Abstract A fundamental question for the study of everything, including of the scenic movement in theatre. A necessary question in any artistic endeavour and nonetheless, continuously endangered by the pressure of information, of the speed of technology, of the necessity of the NOW, the god of the time of globalization and consumer age. What we are aiming at in our applied studies of theatre anthropology, would be the discovery of a line of personal expression distinguishable in the art of theatre representation, which could be subsequently returned to and cultivated by the actor at various levels of artistic maturity. Memory, training and attention allow us to eliminate samples of stage movement and thinking. Memory helps us in the appropriation of skills and knowledge in our work. It helps us change at any time the manner of thinking, in order to become more aware. At the end of the day, in the absence of subjective memory, it becomes impossible to move being aware in the time and space of our own lives...

2019 ◽  
Vol 29 (4) ◽  
pp. 758-760
Joris J Van Hoof

Abstract Age limit restriction for risky products is widely implemented as an instrument to improve public health. To study reasons for vendor (non-)compliance this 2 (underage vs. adult consumer) × 2 (low vs. high profit) field experimental research was conducted. Trained mystery shoppers conducted 218 alcohol purchase attempts. ID checks and compliance were significantly higher when financial profit was low (74% ID checks; 67% compliance) compared with the high-profit conditions (26%; 18%). There were no significant differences between the adult and underage consumer conditions. The motivation to comply appears to be the crucial factor, and enforcement needs to be intensified.

2018 ◽  
Vol 60 (3) ◽  
pp. 304-315 ◽  
Raphaëlle Lambert-Pandraud ◽  
Gilles Laurent ◽  
Bernard Gourvennec

We define Brand Verbal Fluency as the ability of a consumer, when cued with a product category, to name the brands he or she knows in that category. We see that frequently not all the known brands come to the consumer’s mind (62% failure in our sample). Our analysis of which brands are named (and which ones are not) builds on findings from psychological research on Semantic verbal fluency (the ability to name items in a category, for example, animals). We adopt an innovative micro-analysis at the level of consumer–brand dyads to investigate the Brand Verbal Fluency of consumers aged 19–77 in the category of radio stations. Prior research would almost certainly have predicted a negative impact of consumer age on brand verbal fluency, mediated by declining cognitive ability, but this holds only for recent brands. Older brands appear to be less prone to the danger of not coming to the mind of older consumers.

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