You must answer ONE of the following questions. You must draw from 1-3 readings from the course Make sure to provide evidence of the youth cultures you examine. Examples can

be taken from popular culture (including social media), or your own experiences. 1. Grossberg writes that youth 'has everything to do with an alternative way of living in the dominant'. Examine the relationship between dominant and alternative cultural forces in 2-4 music videos of your choice. You may wish to use videos posted in the 'Youth Cultures Soundtrack' (from the Lesson 1 discussions in canvas). 2. Critically analyse the different images and ideas of youth found in 2-4 of the music videos in relation to two of the following: race, class, gender, sexuality, institutions (e.g. schools,marriage), and politics. You may wish to use videos posted in the 'Youth Cultures Soundtrack'(from the Lesson 1 discussions in canvas). 3. Dick Hebdige writes, 'But it ends in the construction of a style, in a gesture of defiance or contempt, in a smile or a sneer. It signals a Refusal' (p.1259). Pick a subculture of your choice and articulate what that subculture is invested in, the signs they use, and what they might be refusing. 4. Examine your own consumption/prosumption of social media, or the consumption/prosumption of others, during the coronavirus pandemic. Tying your observations to at least one of the theorists you have encountered so far in the course, what has your examination revealed about the possibilities in youth culture? 5. Grealy and Driscoll argue that media classification systems 'focus on what pleasures, knowledge and experiences are deemed appropriate for minors and, more broadly, on the question of what should be consumed by whom.' (pp. 63-4) Critically examine the purpose of media classification systems. 6. Driscoll writes that 'Girl culture...refers to the set of stylistic choices by which girls, including Bella,say who they are and want to be.' Examine one example of fan and/or girl culture and highlight While the University is aware that the vast majority of students and staff act ethically and honestly, it is opposed to and will not tolerate academic dishonesty or plagiarism and will treat all allegations of dishonesty seriously.Further information on academic honesty, academic dishonesty, and the resources available to all students can be found on the academic integrity pages on the current students website: information for on research integrity and ethics for postgraduate research students and students undertaking research-focussed coursework such as Honours and capstone research projects can be also be found on the current students website: Compliance statement In submitting this work, I acknowledge I have understood the following:• I have read and understood the University of Sydney's Academic Honesty in Coursework Policy 2015 (• The work is substantially my own and where any parts of this work are not my own I have indicated this by acknowledging the source of those parts of the work and enclosed any quoted text in quotation marks.• The work has not previously been submitted in part or in full for assessment in another unit unless I have been given permission by my unit of study coordinator to do so.• The work will be submitted to similarity detection software (Turnitin) and a copy of the work will be retained in Turnitin's paper repository for future similarity checking. Note: work submitted by postgraduate research students for research purposes is not added to Turnitin's paper repository.Engaging in plagiarism or academic dishonesty in coursework will, if detected, lead to the University commencing proceedings under the Academic Honesty in Coursework Policy 2015( the Academic Honesty Procedures 2016 (

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