• jeff podoshen jclc april 02 2009 007
Professor of Marketing

717-358-4460

wrsserl.cbqbfura@snaqz.rqh

Office: HAR115

Office Hours 

Office:  Harris 115

Office Hours, Spring 2020:

Monday 4:30 - 5:40 PM

Wednesday 4:30 - 5:40 PM

and Thursday by appt.

 

Brief Bio 

Professor Jeff Podoshen signed on with F&M in 2004 upon completing his dissertation at the Fox School of Business at Temple University.  Podoshen's previous academic experience includes working as an educator in the Federal Bureau of Prisons at Fort Dix Federal  Correctional Facility as well as the Federal Correctional Institution at Fairton.  

Podoshen's professional experience includes a number of years in both the financial industry at Vanguard in Valley Forge, Pennsylvania and in management consulting at Willis Towers Watson in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania.

Regarded as one of the leading scholars in the world on dark tourism and death consumption, Podoshen's research has been cited and published in the most competitive journals in Business.  He often performs his research with his undergraduate students as well as his research team based in Montreal, Canada which has received over $2 million in grants in the past six years.

 

 

Education

Ph.D., Temple University, Fox School of Business

M.B.A.,  Temple University, Fox School of Business

B.S., University of Delaware, Lerner College of Business & Economics

Research

Dark Tourism, Death Consumption, Consumer Behavior, Materialism

Publications

Journal Articles in Marketing and Tourism

Podoshen, J.S., Ekpo, A., & Abiru, O. (2021) Diversity, tokenism and comic books:  Crafting better strategies. Business Horizons (in press).

Keech, J., Morrin, M., & Podoshen, J.S. (2020), The effects of materialism and luxury branding on consumer acceptance of sustainable synthetic (lab-grown) products.  Journal of Consumer Marketing (in press).

Keech, J., Papakroni, J., & Podoshen, J.S. (2020). Gender differences in materialism, power, risk-aversion, self-consciousness, and social comparison.  Journal of International Consumer Marketing32 (2), 83-93.

Dev, M., Podoshen, J.S., & Shahzad, M. (2018). An exploratory comparison of materialism and conspicuous consumption in Pakistan.  Journal of International Consumer Marketing 30 (5), 317-325 .

Podoshen, J.S., Yan, G., Andrzejewski, S.A., Wallin, J., & Venkatesh, V. (2018). Dark tourism, abjection and blood:  A festival context. Tourism Management, 64 (2), 346-356.

Podoshen, J.S., Andrzejewski, S.A., Wallin, J., & Venkatesh, V. (2018).  Consuming abjection:  an examination of death and disgust in the black metal scene.  Consumption, Markets and Culture, 21 (2), 107-128.

Fang, Y. & Podoshen, J.S. (2017).  New insights into materialism and conspicuous consumption in China.  Journal of Consumer Ethics, 1 (2), 72-81.

Wallin, J.J., Podoshen, J.S., & Venkatesh, V. (2017).  Second wave true Norwegian black metal:  An ideologically evil music scene?  Arts and the Market 7 (2), 159-173.  Highly Commended Award Winner – voted as one of the top four papers published in the journal for 2017 by the Emerald Literati Network and the journal’s editorial team.

Podoshen, J.S. (2017). Trajectories in Holocaust tourism. Journal of Heritage Tourism, 12 (4), 347-364.

Andrzejewski, S.A., & Podoshen, J.S. (2017). The influence of cognitive load on nonverbal accuracy of caucasian and African-American targets: Implications for ad processing. Journal of International Consumer Marketing, 29 (2), 83-90.

Podoshen, J.S., Venkatesh, V., Wallin, J., Andrzejewski, S., & Jin, Z. (2015). Dystopian dark tourism:  An exploratory examination. Tourism Management, 51 (December), 316-328.

Podoshen, J.S., Andrzejewski, S., Venkatesh, V.,  & Wallin, J. (2015). New approaches to dark tourism inquiry:  A response to Isaac. Tourism Management, 51 (December), 331-334.

Venkatesh, V., Podoshen, J.S., Urbaniak, K.,  &  Wallin, J. (2015). Eschewing community: Black metal. Journal of Community and Applied Social Psychology, 25 (1), 66-81.

Podoshen, J.S., Hunt, J.M., & Andrzejewski, S. (2015). Attribution processes in cross-cultural heritage tourism. Journal of International Consumer Marketing, 27 (2), 123-136.

Podoshen, J.S., Venkatesh, V., & Jin, Z. (2014). Theoretical reflections on dystopian consumer culture: Black metal. Marketing Theory, 14 (2), 207-227.

Podoshen, J.S., Andrzejewksi, S., & Hunt, J. (2014). Materialism, conspicuous consumption and American hip-hop subculture. Journal of International Consumer Marketing, 26 (4), 271-283.

Podoshen, J.S. (2013). Dark tourism motivations: Simulation, emotional contagion and topographic comparison. Tourism Management, 35 (April), 263-271.

Segal, B.W.,  & Podoshen, J.S. (2013). An examination of materialism, conspicuous consumption and gender differences. International Journal of Consumer Studies, 37 (2), 189-198.

Podoshen, J.S., & Andrzejewski, S.A. (2012). An investigation into the relationships between materialism, conspicuous consumption, brand loyalty and impulse buying. Journal of Marketing Theory and Practice, 20 (3), 319-334.

Podoshen, J.S., & Hunt, J.M. (2011).  Equity restoration, the Holocaust and tourism of sacred sites. Tourism Management, 32, 1332-1342.

Podoshen, J.S., Li, L., & Zhang, J. (2010). Materialism and conspicuous consumption in China: A cross-cultural examination. International Journal of Consumer Studies, 35 (1), 17-25.

Podoshen, J.S., & Hunt, J.M. (2009). Animosity, collective memory and equity restoration: Consumer reactions to the Holocaust. Consumption, Markets and Culture, 12 (4), 301-327.

Podoshen, J.S. (2009). Distressing events and future purchase decisions: Jewish consumers and the Holocaust. Journal of Consumer Marketing, 26 (4), 263-276.

Makarem, S.C., Mudambi, S.M.,  & Podoshen, J.S. (2009). Satisfaction in technology-enabled service encounters. Journal of Services Marketing, 23 (3), 134-144. Highly Commended Award Winner – voted as one of the top four papers published in the journal for 2009 by the Emerald Literati Network and the journal’s editorial team.

Podoshen, J.S. (2008). The African American consumer revisited: Brand loyalty, word of mouth, and the effects of the black experience. Journal of Consumer Marketing, 25 (4), 211-222.

Podoshen, J.S. (2008). Why take tunes? An exploratory multinational look at student downloading. Journal of Internet Commerce, 7 (2), 180-202.

Podoshen, J.S., Verenca, E., & Ketkar, S. (2008). Transition in Romania: Is joining the EU a win for all? International Journal of Business in Emerging Markets, 1 (2), 107-123.

Podoshen, J.S. (2006). Sins of the fathers:  The Holocaust and the leisure travel decision among American Jews. Tourism Analysis: An Interdisciplinary Journal, 11 (5), 331-336.

Podoshen, J.S. (2006). Word of mouth, brand loyalty and acculturation: A new look at the American Jewish consumer. Journal of Consumer Marketing, 23 (5), 266-282.

 

Journal Articles in Media and Film Studies

Podoshen, J.S., Venkatesh, V., Wallin, J., Rabah, J., & Glass, D. (2020).  Promoting extreme violence:  Visual and narrative analysis of select ultraviolent terrorism propaganda videos produced by the Islamic State of Iraq and Syria (ISIS) in 2015 and 2016. Terrorism and Political Violence (in press).

Podoshen, J.S. (2020).  Re-Conceptualizing David Cronenberg’s Videodrome in the age of social media. Quarterly Review of Film and Video, 37 (3), 275-283.

Podoshen, J.S. (2019).  Constructing black metal mythology for the global monopoly:  #ittakescourage.  Metal Music Studies, 4 (2), 375-380.

Podoshen, J.S. (2018).  Tracing the trajectory of cursing God through extreme metal. Théologiques 26 (1), 105-116.

Podoshen, J.S. (2018).  Finding value in the transgressive:  Der Todesking. Quarterly Review of Film and Video, 35 (7), 762-769.

Podoshen, J.S. (2018).  Home is where the horror is:  Wes Craven’s Last House on the Left and A Nightmare on Elm Street.  Quarterly Review of Film and Video, 35(7), 722-729.

 

Please contact for CV and listing of presentations and book chapters.

 

Course Information

Spring 2020:

BOS 345 - Consumer Psychology

CNX 203 - Propaganda and Genocide

Students Please Note:  I use the system-generated waitlist for admission into all of my classes after intial registration has ended.  I understand that waitlists for my classes are extensive and I wish I could accomodate all interested students in my classes. Unfortunately, this is not possible.  Students wishing to find a space in my classes should add themselves to the waitlist in Banner.  Banner will automatically add students on the waitlist if/when space becomes available.