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Number of items: 10.

Smith, Daniel R. 2018. Comedy & critique: Stand-up and the professional ethos of laughter. Bristol: Britsol University Press.

King, Anthony and Smith, Daniel 2018. The Jack Wills crowd: towards a sociology of an elite subculture. British Journal of Sociology 69 (1) , pp. 44-66. 10.1111/1468-4446.12254
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Smith, Daniel R. 2017. The tragedy of self in digitised popular culture: the existential consequences of digital fame on YouTube. Qualitative Research 17 (6) , pp. 699-714. 10.1177/1468794117700709

Smith, Daniel 2017. Ethnography amongst the British upper-middle classes: Writing about or writing a gentry class. SAGE Research Methods Cases, SAGE Publications, -. (10.4135/9781473998124)

Smith, Daniel R. 2016. "Imagining others more complexly": celebrity and the ideology of fame among YouTube's "Nerdfighteria". Celebrity Studies 7 (3) , pp. 339-353. 10.1080/19392397.2015.1132174

Smith, Daniel R. 2016. Elites, race and nationhood: The branded gentry. Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan.

Smith, Daniel 2015. Self-heckle: Russell Kane's stand up as an example of "comedic sociology". Ephemera: Theory and Politics in Organization 15 (3) , pp. 561-579.

Smith, Daniel R. 2014. The gent-rification of English masculinities: class, race and nation in contemporary consumption. Social Identities 20 (4-5) , pp. 391-406. 10.1080/13504630.2014.1002392

Smith, Daniel 2014. Charlie is so "English"-like: nationality and the branded celebrity person in the age of YouTube. Celebrity Studies 5 (3) , pp. 256-274. 10.1080/19392397.2014.903160

Smith, Daniel 2014. The elite ethic of fiduciarity: the heraldry of the Jack Wills brand. Ephemera: Theory and Politics in Organization 14 (1) , pp. 81-107.

This list was generated on Sun Mar 24 09:41:24 2019 GMT.