- Vincent, a song by Don McLean
- Vincent, a short film by Tim Burton
- Vincent Valentine, a fictional character from Final Fantasy VII
- Vincent Vega, a fictional character in the film Pulp Fiction
- V.I.N.CENT "Vital Information Necessary CENTralized" a robot in the 1979 Disney film The Black Hole
Read more about this topic: Vincent
Other articles related to "culture, popular culture, popular":
... Adorno saw the culture industry as an arena in which critical tendencies or potentialities were eliminated ... He argued that the culture industry, which produced and circulated cultural commodities through the mass media, manipulated the population ... Popular culture was identified as a reason why people become passive the easy pleasures available through consumption of popular culture made people docile and ...
... Moorhead's pioneer Prairie Home Cemetery on 8th Street is often cited as the inspiration for the name of Garrison Keillor's national radio program, A Prairie Home Companion. ...
... On the popular 1980s sitcom The Facts of Life, Peekskill was the location of two fictional educational institutions Eastland School for Girls and Langley College ...
... phrase sometimes appears in other ways, including as a popular song written in 1935 by Johnny Mercer and Matty Malneck ...
Famous quotes containing the words popular culture, culture and/or popular:
“Popular culture entered my life as Shirley Temple, who was exactly my age and wrote a letter in the newspapers telling how her mother fixed spinach for her, with lots of butter.... I was impressed by Shirley Temple as a little girl my age who had power: she could write a piece for the newspapers and have it printed in her own handwriting.”
—Adrienne Rich (b. 1929)
“There is something terribly wrong with a culture inebriated by noise and gregariousness.”
—George Steiner (b. 1929)
“The very nursery tales of this generation were the nursery tales of primeval races. They migrate from east to west, and again from west to east; now expanded into the tale divine of bards, now shrunk into a popular rhyme.”
—Henry David Thoreau (18171862)