Starstruck / star-struck (adj.)
As an adjective, starstruck needs to be paired with a noun; however, I think it captures your meaning:
What's behind America's obsessively starstruck society?
A left-wing blogger called out the New York Times for its its
starstruck lifestyle columns.
Fascinated by famous people, especially those connected with the
entertainment industry; overwhelmed or greatly impressed by the
presence of a celebrity. OED
Particularly taken with celebrities (such as movie stars) M-W
Often disapproving. Feeling great or too much respect for famous or important people, especially famous actors or performers.
Society is simultaneously envious of and curious about anyone who gets
rich and famous, even at one remove. Thus, being the proud albeit
unemployed father of a tennis prodigy is not only legitimate but it's
a ticket to minor celebrity. And within the closed society of tennis, starstruck
functionaries, cynical agents, and even the conscientious
damage-control specialists who really do have the best interest of the
kids at heart treat tennis father with the deference due a pasha.
Peter Bodo; The Courts of Babylon (2011)
Given that we've become a society starstruck on itself, most of
these self-important people are going to be quite disappointed in the
long run. Journalist Chris Heath summarized the phenomenon perfectly:
"I'm not sure that we aren't seeing the emergence of a society in
which almost everyone who isn't famous considers themselves cruelly
and unfairly unheard."
Eric Dezenhall; Glass Jaw (2014)
For reasons such as those related above, the rich and famous have
credibility for us star-struck Americans, beyond any we should
rationally attribute to them as a consequence of their success in
whatever is the domain in which they've achieved their prominence as
larger-than-life characters in America's consciousness. As Tevye put
it, right or wrong, "When you're rich they think you really know." And
the potential credibility that accrues to celebrities is by no means
independent of their physical attractiveness.
Identities for Life and Death (2010)