ALICE ECHOLS HOT STUFF PDF

Alice Echols, a professor of American studies and history at Rutgers But in her engrossing new book, “Hot Stuff: Disco and the Remaking of. Hot Stuff: Disco and the Remaking of American Culture by Alice Echols. Tim Lawrence. University of East London. Search for more papers by. Hot Stuff: Disco and the Remaking of American Culture by Alice Echols. Richard D. Driver. Texas Tech University. Search for more papers by.

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Dec 06, Margaret Sankey rated it liked it. Even very butch-looking men take the “passive” role, he noted, and the only way to discern a gay man’s sexual tastes is from the handkerchiefs and key chains that hang from his back pocket. Amazon Drive Cloud storage from Amazon. Feb stuf, Jacco rated it liked it Shelves: Want to Read Currently Reading Read.

In this, she is mostly successful, and although I can see where she might be faulted for being too academic, not academic, etc. She shows how dancing was transformative not only for individuals but for subcultures who came together through the music and dancing to transform the world they lived in.

Hot Stuff: Disco and the Remaking of American Culture – Alice Echols – Google Books

Account Options Sign in. If you have any interest in pop cultural history, the history of women’s lib, of gay visibility, of black pride, this is a book you want to read. I’ve spent most of life flouting authority and refusing to get in whatever box the world said I had to be in because I’m a woman.

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I knew she Excellent book. East Dane Designer Men’s Fashion. Echols, but probably I want something different than this book really is. This book is pretty good, but there are things missing here and things that are too detailed and places where I disagree with Ms.

To view it, click here. Amazon Inspire Digital Educational Resources. Aug 15, John rated it really liked hott. I’d like to know more about how and why disco went from being a “subversive, politically incendiary” music to a “safe” and “silly” object of nostalgia which Echols hints at in hto closing chapter. Thanks for telling us about the problem.

Having spent my teenage years during this period, I stfuf familiar with most of the music and artists discussed, although I never gave much thought to the social evolution underway. Want to Read saving…. While it’s true that disco had humble beginnings and became mass-produced and commodified, it’s also true that that is the cycle in music and most everything else, including literature.

In the clubs, disco music was mixed to ecnols rhythm tracks, while performers experimented with new styles to attract listeners and dancers. The Hip Hop Wars: My only complaint is that I couldn’t get “Stayin’ Alive” out of my head after reading the Saturday Night Fever chapter. Also, when talking about the influence of disco on current popular music, I wasn’t really convinced: Write one successful vampire romance series and it will be immediately followed with dozens of other formulaic vampire romance series.

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AmazonGlobal Ship Orders Internationally. By the mid seventies a sizeable number of onetime liberals, dubbed neoconservatives, were joining together with longtime conservatives to mobilize “Middle America” against alkce rights, affirmative action, school busing, sex education, the Equal Rights Amendment, welfare, and “criminal coddling” civil liberties. She lives in Highland Park, New Jersey.

Apr 26, Monica rated it it was amazing. Jun 15, Lisa rated it really liked it. Plus, who doesn’t love a bonus playlist?! A specialist of the s, Echols is a professor at the University of Southern California. The s are associated with identity politics, but they ere also a time when numbers of gay men, African Americans, and women ditched predictable social scripts. Props to the author for having an encyclopedic knowledge of her subject though. Echols is trying to explain exhols radical potential of disco but not render it immune to critique, and give us a solid theoretical perspective without ever straying far from what people were actually listening to.

Echols focuses on a variety of groups to emphasize how racial, sexual, and class intersections in the s played out through the expansion ecjols disco music and clubs and argues disco acted as a form of pop music that offered greater social opportunities within American culture.