In Peter H. Gibbon the The End of Admiration: The Media and the Loss of Heroes (247) he explores media favoritism, specifically the use of deviant material to generate a preeminent audience. Gibbon states that because the media expels blather, which is sometimes inaccurate or overly exaggerated, the public is afraid, skeptical, misguided and often dumbed-down. He reiterates that although the everyday public may have an immense amount of media sources, they continue to be seduced by the more prominent of the sources (i.e. pop culture, actors, musicians) and tend to believe everything they read and hear. No one seems to know or care about a true hero, they admire those that are featured in the news, regardless of negativity. He compares
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