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Scott Jones

Scott Jones

Summary

Scott is a Senior Lecturer in the Marketing subject group at Sheffield Business School. He has ten years teaching experience in Marketing and Management. Scott is currently undertaking a PhD in Marketing at Lancaster University. His thesis contends with the conceptual issues of escapism and the functions that binge-watching TV series serves for consumers. Research interests lie in consumer behaviour, especially in the context of compulsive consumption and binge/excess behaviours from a Consumer Culture Theory perspective of Market Place Cultures.  I am an active member of the Chartered Institute of Marketing and hold Chartered Marketer status.

His work has appeared in the Journal of Marketing Management and Scott's work was given an honourable mention for excellence at the 2017 Interpretive Consumer Research Workshop in Stockholm Business School, Sweden.

  • About

    Qualifications

    • 2015 to 2019: Doctor of Philosophy, Marketing, Lancaster University
    • 2015: Post Graduate Certificate in Education, Marketing, Sheffield Hallam University, United Kingdom
    • 2013: MA Marketing and Public Relations, University of Central Lancashire
    • 2010: PGDip CIM Marketing, University of Salford
    • 2007: Post Graduate Certificate in Education, Business Studies, Lancaster University
    • 2001: BA (Hons) Management, University of Hull

    Teaching expertise

    • Marketing

    Research

    • Consumer Behaviour

    Industry Links

    • CIM

  • Teaching

    Department of Management

    Sheffield Business School

    Marketing

  • Publications

    Journal articles

    Jones, S., Cronin, J., & Piacentini, M.G. (2018). Mapping the extended frontiers of escapism: binge-watching and hyperdiegetic exploration. Journal of Marketing Management, 34 (5-6), 497-508. http://doi.org/10.1080/0267257x.2018.1477818

    Presentations

    Jones, S. (2017). 9th Workshop on Interpretive Consumer Research.

    Jones, S., & Hirst, C. (2017). Positioning Image and Identity in Relation to Institutional Norms and Expectations.

    Charlesworth, D., & Jones, S. (2015). Learning Styles - Myths.

    Jones, S. (2014). Mutual Benefits in Employer Engagement: A review of the reciprocity and beneficial outcomes of effective employer engagement.

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