The Bourgeois and the Boulevard -- The Second Summer of Love -- Negative Creep -- The Billboard Consensus -- The Image-Event and the Blind Spot.
In a tour de force of lyrical theory, Joshua Clover boldly reimagines how we understand both pop music and its social context in a vibrant exploration of a year famously described as "the end of history." Amid the historic overturnings of 1989, including the fall of the Berlin Wall, pop music also experienced striking changes. Vividly conjuring cultural sensations and events, Clover tracks the emergence of seemingly disconnected phenomena--from grunge to acid house to gangsta rap--asking if "perhaps pop had been biding its time until 1989 came along to make sense of its sensibility."
Print version record.
JOHN CARROLL: JSTOR Books at JSTOR Evidence Based Acquisitions
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