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Our Obsession with Celebrities


our Obsession with Celebrities

Tweet, the distinction of who actually was socially important to us and who was not blurred. In fact, these are the things that professionals, including doctors, lawyers, politicians and judges, sheepishly tell me: "I slavery leading to growth of the South Economics watch the Kardashians to decompress." Kudos to that person who can limit their celebrity consumption to mere decompression levels - most people can't. Secluded in their bubble of wealth and beauty, the celebrity is most certainly not one of us-they don't even occupy the same realm. It can also be argued that celebrity obsession is merely escapism. The celebrity serves as both an object of worship and of disgust, simultaneously representing what we strive to be and yet what we dislike most about ourselves and, by extension, society. All criticisms aside, I have real questions about the purpose behind societys obsession with these obscenely rich, yet otherwise normal human beings. By worshipping them (to an extent we feel as if we are participating in this hugely important cause/belief system.

These mythical creatures have been bestowed an almighty status-indeed, viewed as an elite, separate species of their own-that have become a fixture in our society. So as absurd as it sounds to me right now, we expect Tiger to be more, more intelligent, more whatever else that is good. Society flourishes when people create bonds with tore Between 2 lifestyles one another. Society cannot function when people are isolated from one another. As I have written in past blogs, this theory starts with the assumption that people generally want to live for as long as possible. It's possible now more than ever as we follow them on Twitter through a device that lives in our pockets - physically and intimately connecting us to a vacuous celebrity distribution stream that creates an entirely false sense of intimacy.

Our Obsession with Celebrities
our Obsession with Celebrities


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