These are the sources and citations used to research Cultural Perspectives. This bibliography was generated on Cite This For Me on
In-text: (1950s, 2018)
Your Bibliography: 1950s, T., 2018. The 1950s - Facts & Summary - HISTORY.com. [online] HISTORY.com. Available at: <https://www.history.com/topics/1950s> [Accessed 16 May 2018].
In-text: (Campbell, 1996)
Your Bibliography: Campbell, M., 1996. And the beat goes on. London: Prentice Hall Internat., pp.168-169.
He was an integrator. Elvis was a blessing. They wouldn’t let black music through. He opened the door for black music.
In-text: (Cook, 2004)
Your Bibliography: Cook, J., 2004. Graceland. [online] Nps.gov. Available at: <https://www.nps.gov/nhl/find/statelists/tn/Graceland.pdf> [Accessed 21 May 2018].
In-text: (Denisoff, 1975)
Your Bibliography: Denisoff, R., 1975. Solid gold. New Brunswick, N.J.: Transaction Books, p.22.
In-text: (Gair, 2007)
Your Bibliography: Gair, C., 2007. The American counterculture. Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press, p.70.
In-text: (Gilbert, 1988)
Your Bibliography: Gilbert, J., 1988. A Cycle of Outrage. Oxford: Oxford University Press, USA, p.3.
In-text: (Hiatt et al., 2017)
Your Bibliography: Hiatt, B., Browne, D., Dolan, J., Shteamer, H. and Grow, K., 2017. Chuck Berry: 20 Essential Songs. [online] Rolling Stone. Available at: <https://www.rollingstone.com/music/lists/chuck-berry-20-essential-songs-w472713/maybellene-1955-w472730> [Accessed 18 May 2018].
The twenty-five-year period following World War II was the classic era of the teenager.
In-text: (Hine, 1999)
Your Bibliography: Hine, T., 1999. The Rise And Decline of the Teenager. [online] Americanheritage.com. Available at: <https://www.americanheritage.com/content/rise-and-decline-teenager> [Accessed 16 May 2018].
In-text: (Chess Records, n.d.)
Your Bibliography: History-of-rock.com. n.d. Chess Records. [online] Available at: <http://www.history-of-rock.com/chess_records.htm> [Accessed 16 May 2018].
Racists attacked rock and roll because of the mingling of black and white people it implied and achieved, and because of what they saw as black music's power to corrupt through vulgar and animalistic rhythms... The popularity of Elvis Presley was similarly founded on his transgressive position with respect to racial and sexual boundaries... White cover versions of hits by black musicians ... often outsold the originals; it seems that many Americans wanted black music without the black people in it.
In-text: (Nicholls, 1998)
Your Bibliography: Nicholls, D., 1998. The Cambridge history of American music. Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press, p.358.
In-text: (Nicolaides and Wiese, 2017)
Your Bibliography: Nicolaides, B. and Wiese, A., 2017. Suburbanization in the United States after 1945. [online] Oxford Research Encyclopedias. Available at: <http://americanhistory.oxfordre.com/view/10.1093/acrefore/9780199329175.001.0001/acrefore-9780199329175-e-64> [Accessed 16 May 2018].
In-text: (Rager, 2015)
Your Bibliography: Rager, D., 2015. History of the Blues. Cleveland State University.
In-text: (Chuck Berry, 2018)
Your Bibliography: Rock & Roll Hall of Fame. 2018. Chuck Berry. [online] Available at: <https://www.rockhall.com/inductees/chuck-berry> [Accessed 16 May 2018].
Standardisation refers to the substantial similarities between popular songs, pseudo-individualisation to their incidental differences.
In-text: (Strinati, 2004)
Your Bibliography: Strinati, D., 2004. An introduction to theories of popular culture. 2nd ed. London: Routledge, p.59.
In-text: (Trust, 2013)
Your Bibliography: Trust, G., 2013. Elvis Presley's Billboard Chart Records. [online] Billboard. Available at: <https://www.billboard.com/articles/columns/chart-beat/1481559/elvis-presleys-billboard-chart-records> [Accessed 18 May 2018].
In-text: (Victor, 2008)
Your Bibliography: Victor, A., 2008. Elvis encyclopedia. Gerald Duckworth & Co Ltd, p.136.
In-text: (Witkin, 2003)
Your Bibliography: Witkin, R., 2003. Adorno on popular culture. London: Routledge, p.106.
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