microcelebrity

microcelebrity

(ˌmaɪkrəʊsɪˈlɛbrɪtɪ)
n, pl -ties
a celebrity whose fame is relatively narrow in scope and likely to be transient
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014
References in periodicals archive ?
Microcelebrity Around the Globe: Approaches to Cultures of Internet Fame
Additionally, some form of celebrity, even "microcelebrity," has become increasingly necessary to gain any attention at all.
Nuit Debout's media ecologies launched at least one microcelebrity: Remy Buisine, a 25-year- old former radio sales agent and community manager who transformed himself into a digital journalist.
Her Instagram postings, both funny and serious, quickly attracted a loyal following and transformed her into what has become known as a microcelebrity. In 2015, she was able to quit exotic dancing and use her celebrity status to earn a living.
Influencers are one form of microcelebrity who accumulate a following on blogs and social media through textual and visual narrations of their personal, everyday lives, upon which advertorials for products and services are premised.
Merseyside Maritime Museum, Albert Dock, Liverpool Waterfront, L3 4AQ, - to 27 March Tramway Museum, Taylor Street, Birkenhead, - Saturdays and Sundays 1-4.30pm, school holidays on Wednesdays, Thursdays and Fridays 1-4.40pm; Free entry Follow Presenting a variety of experiences and views of identity, sharing, and microcelebrity within the context of a life lived online Fact, 88, Wood Street, Liverpool, 0151 707 4444, - to Sun, 21 Feb Explore The Bluecoat, School Lane, 0151 702 5324, - all year round Victorian Dreamers Much of Victorian art was escapist, offering a respite from the world of work and everyday concerns.
She's the over-fed, vacuous fluff-brain from The Only Way Is Essex who quit I'm A Microcelebrity, Get Me Out of Here last week after just a couple of days.
(6) Zeynep Tufekci, '"Not this one': Social Movements, the Attention Economy, and Microcelebrity Networked Activism," American Behavioral Scientist 57, no .7 (July 2013), 848-870; Zeynep Tufekci and Deen Freelon, "Introduction to the Special Issue on New Media and Social Unrest," American Behavioral Scientist 57 no.7 (July 2013), 843 - 847.
'Microcelebrity' describes a celebrity whose fame is relatively narrow in scope and likely to be transient.