Online Communication: Linking Technology, Identity, and Culture

By Andrew F. Wood; Matthew J. Smith | Go to book overview

REFERENCES

Alstyne, M. V., & Brynjolfsson, E. (1996). Electronic communities: Global village or cyberbalkans? Available: http://web.mit.edu/marshall/www/Abstracts.html [June 23, 20031.

Anderson, B. R. (1983). Imagined communities: Reflections on the origin and spread of nationalism. London: Verso Editions.

Baym, N. K. (1998). The emergence of on-line community. In S. G. Jones (Ed. ), Cybersocity 2.0: Revisiting computer-mediated communication and community (pp. 35– 68). Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage.

Bosky, B. (1994). Amateur press associations: Intellectual society and social intellectualism. In J. Sanders (Ed. ), Science fiction fandom (pp. 181–195). Westort, CT: Greenwood Press.

Boyd, J. (2002). In community we trust: Online security communication at eBay. Journal of Computer-Mediated Communication, 7. Retrieved November 6, 2003, from http://www.ascusc.org/jcmc/vol7/issue3/boyd.html

Dibbell, J. (1993, December 21). A rape in cyberspace: Or, how an evil clown, a Haitian trickster spirit, two wizards, and a cast of dozens turned a database into a society. Village Voice, pp. 36–42.

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Fernback, J. (1999). There is a there there: Notes toward a definition of cybercommunity. In S. Jones (Ed. ), Doing Internet research: Critical issues and methods for examining the net (pp. 203–220). Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage.

Hauben, M. F. (1997, February). The netizens and community networks. CMC Magazine. Retrieved June 24, 2003, from http://www.december.com/cmc/mag/1997/feb/hauben.html

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Kady, M., & Anselmo, J. C. (2003, May 24). Is “There oughta be a law” a real answer to “spam”? CQ Weekly. Retrieved June 20, 2003, from http://www.cq.com

Kelemen, M., & Smith, W. (2001). Community and its “virtual” promises: A critique of cyberlibertarian rhetoric. Information, Communication & Society, 4, 270–387.

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Pankoke-Babatz, U., & Jeffrey, P. (2002). Documented norms and conventions on the Internet. International Journal of Human-Computer Interaction, 14, 219–235.

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Online Communication: Linking Technology, Identity, and Culture
Table of contents

Table of contents

  • Title Page *
  • Brief Contents vi
  • Detailed Contents vii
  • Preface xiv
  • Part I - The Internet as Social Technology 1
  • Chapter 1 - Using Technology to Communicate in New Ways 3
  • References *
  • Chapter 2 - Understanding How New Communication Technologies Work 29
  • References *
  • Part II - The Self Among Others 49
  • References *
  • Chapter 3 - Forming Online Identities 51
  • References *
  • Chapter 4 - Relating Online 78
  • References *
  • Chapter 5 - Seeking Therapy Online 101
  • References *
  • Chapter 6 - Communicating in Virtual Communities 122
  • References 142
  • Part III - Internet Culture and Critique 145
  • References *
  • Chapter 7 - Rebuilding Corporations Online 147
  • References *
  • Chapter 8 - Accessing the Machine 166
  • References *
  • Chapter 9 - Carving Alternative Spaces 179
  • References *
  • Chapter 10 - Pop Culture and Online Expression 194
  • References *
  • Appendix A - Introduction to Hypertext Markup Language 213
  • Appendix B - Researching the Internet Experience 222
  • References 226
  • Glossary 227
  • Author Index 235
  • Subject Index 240
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