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Which clippings match 'Addiction' keyword pg.1 of 1
05 DECEMBER 2015

Life Smartphone: a commentary on smartphone dependence

"Min Alxe, a student at the China Central Academy of Fine Arts, created 'Life Smartphone,' a darkly funny commentary on our culture's smartphone dependence. It shows different characters moving through the world and dying gruesome deaths while not paying attention to what's around them."

(Max Plenke, 08 May 2015)

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TAGS

20152D animationaddiction • adverse health effects • animated short filmbehavioral addictionblack humour • China Central Academy of Fine Arts • compulsive behaviourcultural commentarydystopian futureengrossing activityepisodic structure • extended phone use • Life Smartphone (2015) • Min Alxe • morbidnasty mishapsour relationship with technologyout of controlparody • poor posture • prolonged phone use • selfiesmartphone dependencespectacular society • text neck • textingtxtingunhealthy behaviourvignette

CONTRIBUTOR

Simon Perkins
08 NOVEMBER 2015

Addiction is a social (rather than individual) phenomenon

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TAGS

2D animation • adaptive state • addictionaffective consumptionalcohol abuse • alcoholism • behavioral addiction • behavioural psychology • Bruce Alexander • chemical dependencycompulsive behaviourdrug addiction • drug dependence • drug taking • drug use • gambling • gambling addiction • human agencyhuman connection • in a nutshell • information design • Johann Hari • kurzgesagt • life crisis • mental health disorders • Moby Digg • Munich • negative consequences • out of control • overdose • parallax scrolling effect • Philipp Dettmer • physical dependency • pornography addiction • punishmentscrolling experiencesociabilitysocial agencysocial behaviour • social connection • social experimentssocial interaction • social isolation • social responsibility • Stephan Rether • substance abusesubstance dependencetraumatroopsunhealthy behaviourVietnam war • war on drugs • YouTube channel

CONTRIBUTOR

Simon Perkins
03 APRIL 2012

Sherry Turkle: Alone Together (I share therefore I am)

"Sherry Turkle is a professor, author, consultant, researcher, and licensed clinical psychologist who has spent the last 30 years researching the psychology of people's relationships with technology. She is the Abby Rockefeller Mauzé Professor of the Social Studies of Science and Technology in the Program in Science, Technology, and Society at MIT. Her many books include a trilogy on digital technology and human relationships: 'The Second Self: Computers and the Human Spirit,' 'Life on the Screen: Identity in the Age of the Internet,' and most recently, 'Alone Together: Why We Expect More From Technology and Less From Each Other.' Her investigations show that technology doesn't just catalyze changes in what we do –– it affects how we think."

(Sherry Turkle, 2011)

Fig.1 "TEDxUIUC – Sherry Turkle – Alone Together", Uploaded by TEDxTalks on 25 Mar 2011.

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TAGS

2011addiction • Age of the Internet • alonealone together • catalyze change • clinical psychologist • communicationconnection made to measureconstant connectioncontroldigital culturedigital nativedigital technology and human relationships • does it serve our human purposes • empathy • how we think • human connectionhuman relationships • human spirit • I share therefore I am • I think therefore I am • identity performanceindividualisation • life on the screen • MITour relationship with technology • passive • performativitypersonal performancepsychology • reclaiming conversation • second self • Sherry Turklesociable robotsocial fragmentationsocial identitysocial interactionsocial networking • Social Studies of Science and Technology • TED Talkstextingtxtingtyped-text conversation

CONTRIBUTOR

Simon Perkins
30 JUNE 2011

Robbie Cooper's Immersion project

"Immersion is a project that records video of people 'through the screen' as they play games, use the internet and watch TV. There's three of us involved in the actual production of the footage– Andrew Wiggins is a camera man based in London, whilst Charly Smith is a First Assistant Director, also based in London. In 2010 we'll be working with the Media Center at Bournemouth University, on an 18 month study called 'War and Leisure', of teenagers and war in the media. Using the Facial Action Coding System, developed by Paul Ekman, we'll be analysing the reactions of teenagers to war in video games, movies, news footage, documentaries and online video. Outside of this study we're also filming people consuming a range of media– everything from the shopping channel, porn, sports, to programming created for babies."

(Robbie Cooper)

Fig.1 Cooper, R. (2010). "Immersion". Bradford, National Media Museum.

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TAGS

absorptionaddiction • analysing reactions • Andrew Wiggins • applied researchBournemouth UniversityBournemouth University Media School • Charly Smith • consumptionengrossmentface • Facial Action Coding System • facial nuancefilming peoplegestureimmersion • Immersion Project (2010) • internet use • intimacyliving picturesmicro expressionsmicroexpressionNational Media Museumnonverbal cuesobservation • Paul Ekman • play games • playing video gamesportraiturereaction video • Robbie Cooper • shopping channel • surveillanceteenagers • through the screen • viewing porn • visual spectaclevoyeurism • War and Leisure • war documentaries • war in news footage • war in the media • war in video games • war movies • watch TV • watching • watching online video • watching sports • watching television

CONTRIBUTOR

Simon Perkins
25 FEBRUARY 2009

Get Unhooked: dramatic anti-smoking campaign

"This outdoor poster supports the Get Unhooked TV advertising and features a woman who has been hooked through her lip and cheek as a metaphor for her addiction to nicotine. The strapline is: The average smoker needs over five thousand cigarettes a year."
(UK Department of Health)

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TAGS

adad campaignaddictionadvertisingDepartment of Healthemotive manipulation • fish hook • Get Unhooked • healthmetaphorNHSposterpublic healthpublic health campaignpublic information • smokefree • smokingsmoking cigarettessocial changeUKvisual rhetoric

CONTRIBUTOR

Simon Perkins
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