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Continuing the explorations begun in the first Produsing Theory volume, this book provides a site at which varied theories - some still emerging - can intersect and shine a light into the spaces between what previously had been neatly separated and discrete components of media systems. In some settings, division by audience, content, and production settings remains useful, but this volume, like the first, is all about the interstices. Contributors reflect varied perspectives in their approaches to the spaces formed as a result of rapidly developing and swiftly deploying new communications…mehr
Continuing the explorations begun in the first Produsing Theory volume, this book provides a site at which varied theories - some still emerging - can intersect and shine a light into the spaces between what previously had been neatly separated and discrete components of media systems. In some settings, division by audience, content, and production settings remains useful, but this volume, like the first, is all about the interstices. Contributors reflect varied perspectives in their approaches to the spaces formed as a result of rapidly developing and swiftly deploying new communications technologies and social software. They shine multiple spotlights into the intersection of audiences and production, providing a guide toward a nuanced understanding of the interstitial spaces.
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Rebecca Ann Lind (PhD, University of Minnesota) is Associate Professor of Communication and Associate Dean of the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences at the University of Illinois at Chicago. She has published on race, gender, class, and media; new media studies; media ethics; and media audiences.
Contents: Rebbecca Ann Lind: Produsing Theory in a Digital World: Life in the Interstices - Thomas R. Lindlof: The Interpretive Community Redux: The Once and Future Saga of a Media Studies Concept - Dmitry Epstein: Duality Squared: On Structuration of Internet Governance - Heremy Hunsinger: Produsing the Hidden: Darknet Consummativities - Bradley W. Gorham/Jaime R. Riccio: Online Performative Identity Theory: A Preliminary Model for Social Media's Impact on Adolescent Identity Formation - John V. Pavlik: Understanding the Popularity of Social Media: Flow Theory, Optimal Experience, and Public Media Engagement - Nicholas David Bowman: "For this much work, I need a Guild card!": Video Gameplay as a (Demanding) Coproduction - Philip M. Napoli/Jonathan A. Obar: The Mobile Conversion, Internet Regression, and the Repassification of the Media Audience - Darryl Woodford/Ben Goldsmith/Axel Bruns: Social Media Audience Metrics as a New Form of TV Audience Measurement - Radhika Gajjala/Dinah Tetteh/Anca Birzescu: Staging the Subaltern Self and the Subaltern Other: Digital Labor and Digital Leisure in ICT4D - Kishonna L. Gray: Race, Gender, and Virtual Inequality: Exploring the Liberatory Potential of Black Cyberfeminist Theory - Ella McPherson: Digital Human Rights Reporting by Civilian Witnesses: Surmounting the Verification Barrier - Renee Hobbs: Twitter as a Pedagogical Tool in Higher Education - Heidi Vandebosch/Philippe C. G. Adam/Kath Albury/Sara Bastiaensens/John De Wit/Stephanie Hemelryk Donald/Kathleen Van Royen/Anne Vermeulen: Engaging Adolescents in Narrative Research and Interventions on Cyberbullying - Annette N. Markham: Produsing Ethics [for the Digital Near Future] - Dennis K. Davis: Afterword: What's So New About New Media?
"Rebecca Ann Lind has compiled an exciting and engaging collection of thought-provoking essays that successfully extend the boundaries of her first volume of Produsing Theory. This compelling new book is absolutely must-reading for every serious media scholar attempting to situate emerging theoretical foundations across the dynamic and constantly evolving media landscape." (Robert K. Avery, Professor of Communication, University of Utah) "Rebecca Ann Lind's Produsing Theory explores the growing and transformative phenomenon of mediated production/consumption. For great insights into everything from the virtual and physical, and gamification and engagement, to identity and collaboration, social construction and social media metrics, read, blog, and tweet this book!" (Ronald E. Rice, Rupe Professor in the Social Effects of Mass Communication, University of California, Santa Barbara)
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