Violence Research-Selected Bibliography

By Pecora, Norma | Communication Research Trends, Spring 1999 | Go to article overview

Violence Research-Selected Bibliography


Pecora, Norma, Communication Research Trends


Allerton, M. (1995). Emotions and Coping: Children's Talk about Negative Emotional Responses to Television. Early Child Development and Care, 109, 1-22.

Barker, M., & J. Petley. (1997). 111 Effects: The MedialViolence Debate. London: Routledge.

Botha, M. P., & D. P. Van Vuuren. (1993). Reactions of Black and White Children to TV Violence in South Africa: 1987-1991. South African Journal of Psychology, 23(2), 71-80.

Bridgman, G. (1993). Looking Back on a Decade of Television Violence Media Watch, 1992. Community Mental Health, 8(1), 2-25.

Buckingham, D. (1997). Electronic Child Abuse? Rethinking the Media's Effects on Children. In M. Barker, & J. Petley (Eds.), Ill Effects: The Media/Violence Debate. London: Routledge, pp. 32-46.

Cairns, E. (1990). Impact of Television News Exposure on Children's Perceptions of Violence in Northern Ireland. Journal of Social Psychology, 130(4), 447-452.

Cantor, J., M. L. Mare, & M. B. Oliver. (1993). Parents' and Children's Emotional Reactions to TV Coverage of the Gulf War. In B. S. Greenberg, & W. Gantz (Eds.), Desert Storm and the Mass Media. Cresskill NJ: Hampton Press, pp. 325-340.

Carlsson, U., & C. von Feilitzen. (Eds.). (1998). Children and Media Violence. Goteborg Sweden: The UNESCO International Clearinghouse on Children and Violence on the Screen. Nordicom.

Cooper, C. A. (1996). Violence on Television: Congressional Inquiry, Public Criticism and Industry Response. Lanham MD: University Press of America.

Costabile, A., M. L. Genta, E. Zucchini, P. K. Smith, & R. Harker. (1992). Attitudes of Parents toward War Play in Young Children. Early Education & Development, 3(4), 356-369.

Durkin, K., & J. Low. (1998). Children, Media and Aggression, Current Research in Australia and New Zealand. In U. Carlsson, & C. von Feilitzen (Eds.), Children and Media Violence. Goteborg Sweden: The UNESCO International Clearinghouse on Children and Violence on the Screen, pp. 107-124.

Fortis-Diaz, E. (1998). Just Who Are These "Bad Guys" Anyway? An Attempt at Redirecting Children's Aggressive Play. Early Childhood Education Journal, 25(4), 233-237.

Goldstein, Jeffrey H. (Ed.). (1998). Why We Watch: The Attractions of Violent Entertainment. Oxford/New York: Oxford University Press.

Groebel, J. (1998). Media Violence and Children. Educational Media International, 3.5(3), 216-227.

Groebel, J. (1998). The UNESCO Global Study on Media Violence. Report Presented to the Director General of UNESCO. In U. Carlsson, & C. von Feilitzen (Eds.), Children and Media Violence. Goteborg, Sweden: The UNESCO International Clearinghouse on Children and Violence on the Screen, pp. 181-199.

Groebel, J. (1998). Warning: Children are Watching. Source, 102, 4-5.

Groebel, J. (1998). Young People's Perception of Violence on the Screen--A Joint project of UNESCO, the World Organization of the Scout Movement, and Utrecht University--Summary Report Presented to the General Conference of UNESCO, Paris 1997. Educational Media International 35(1), 51-54.

Grossman, Dave, and Gloria DeGaetano. 1999. Stop Teaching Our Kids to Kill: A call to action against TV, movie, and video game violence. New York: Crown Publishers.

Gunter, B., & J. Harrison. (1997). Violence in Children's Programmes on British Television. Children & Society, 11(3), 143-156.

Gunter, B., & J. Harrison. (1998). Violence on Television: An Analysis ofAmount, Nature, Location, and Origin of Violence in British Programming. London: Routledge.

Hepburn, M. A. (1997). T.V. Violence! A Medium's Effects Under Scrutiny. Social Education, 61, 244-249.

Hoffner, C., & M. J. Haefner. (1993). Children's Affective Responses to News Coverage of the War. In B. S. Greenberg, & W. Gantz (Eds.), Desert Storm and the Mass Media (pp. …

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