Journal of Consumer Culture

(The TQCC of Journal of Consumer Culture is 4. The table below lists those papers that are above that threshold based on CrossRef citation counts [max. 250 papers]. The publications cover those that have been published in the past four years, i.e., from 2020-05-01 to 2024-05-01.)
Towards a circular economy in food consumption: Food waste reduction practices as ethical work48
Limited, considered and sustainable consumption: The (non)consumption practices of UK minimalists27
Conceptualising ethical consumption within theories of practice26
The gamblification of digital games23
Platform urbanism in a pandemic: Dark stores, ghost kitchens, and the logistical-urban frontier21
Consumer movements, brand activism, and the participatory politics of media: A conversation20
I am a virtual girl from Tokyo: Virtual influencers, digital-orientalism and the (Im)materiality of race and gender19
Battle pass capitalism18
Speculating on Steam: Consumption in the gamblified platform ecosystem16
Productive play: The shift from responsible consumption to responsible production14
Eating alone, or commensality redefined? Solo dining and the aestheticization of eating (out)12
Epic, Steam, and the role of skin-betting in game (platform) economies11
A model who looks like me: Communicating and consuming representations of disability11
Got to be real: An investigation into the co-fabrication of authenticity by fashion companies and digital influencers10
Spinning is winning: Social casino apps and the platformization of gamble-play9
Overlaps and accumulations: The anatomy of cultural non-participation in Finland, 2007 to 20188
Gaming the gift: The affective economy of League of Legends ‘fair’ free-to-play model8
Locking-down instituted practices: Understanding sustainability in the context of ‘domestic’ consumption in the remaking8
Malls, modernity and consumption: Shopping malls as new projectors of modernity in Accra, Ghana8
Sovereign dupes? Representations, conventions and (un)sustainable consumption7
Beyond existential and neoliberal explanations of consumers’ embodied risk-taking: CrossFit as an articulation of reflexive modernization7
Becoming hegemony: The case for the (Italian) animal advocacy and veganwashing operations7
Reimagining the terrain of liquid times: Reflexive marketing and the sociological imagination7
Dimensionalizing esports consumption: Alternative journeys to professional play6
The conflict market: Polarizing consumer culture(s) in counter-democracy6
‘If I could afford an avocado every day’: Income differences and ethical food consumption in a world of abundance6
Bingo, gender and the moral order of the household: Everyday gambling in a migrant community5
Redefining consumer nationalism: The ambiguities of shopping yellow during the 2019 Hong Kong Anti-ELAB movement5
Symbolic vibration: A meaning-based framework for the study of vibrator consumption5
Framing sufficiency: Strategies of environmental non-governmental organisations towards reduced material consumption5
Free repair against the consumer society: How repair cafés socialize people to a new relationship to objects5
Memories reminisced, reconciled, renewed: Hong Kong male consumers’ wardrobes and their search for a congruent self4
“Enjoy your experience”: Symbolic violence and becoming a tasteful state cannabis consumer in Canada4
Video gaming as craft consumption4
The politics of food: The global conflict between food security and food sovereignty4
Influences on ethical decision-making among porn consumers: The role of stigma4
Autonomy or loyalty? Community-within-community interactions of a local football fandom group4
Tales from the crypt: A psychoanalytic approach to disability representation in advertising4
The socioeconomic concentration of intensive production interest: Lessons from the tiny home community4
Lifestyles of enough exploring sufficiency-oriented consumption behavior from a social practice theory perspective4
English fever and coffee: Transient cosmopolitanism and the rising cost of distinction4
“Customer is king”: Staging consumer culture in a food aid organization4