So I’ve submitted my thesis proposal recently. While procrastinating, I stumbled upon this website that lets you make word clouds out of a piece of text. To try it out I entered my proposal to see what keywords it would drag out. Interesting to see what the ‘project’ looks like visually.
At the moment, I’m preparing interview questions and have to set up a way to do an Internet ethnography of the organisations I will be using as case studies. But as I’m sure most post-grad students do in the process of researching, I’ve stumbled upon more interesting sources to add to my literature review.
Here’s part 2 of references on technology, social movements, feminism and social media:
Boler, Megan, ed. 2008. Digital Media and Democracy: Tactics in Hard Times. Cambridge & London: MIT Press.
Buechler, Steven M., 1995. New Social Movements Theories. The Sociological Quarterly, 36: 3, 441-464
Cardoso, Gustavo. 2008. From Mass to Networked Communication: Communicational Models and the Informational Society. International Journal of Communication. 2 (2008), 587-630
Clarke, Gerard. 1998. Non-Governmental Organizations (NGOs) and Politics in the Developing World. Political Studies. XLVI, 36-52
Daniels, Jessie. 2009. Rethinking Cyberfeminism(s): Race, Gender, and Embodiment. WSQ: Women’s Studies Quarterly. 37: 1 & 2, 101-121
Dean, Jodi, Jon W. Anderson and Geert Lovink, ed. 2006. Reformatting Politics: Information Technology and Global Civil Society. New York: Routledge.
Della Porta, Donatella and Mario Diani. 1999. Social Movements: An Introduction. Malden, Oxford, Melbourne, Berlin: Blackwell Publishing
D’Enbeau, Suzy. 2011. Transnational Feminist Advocacy Online: Identity (Re)Creation Through Diversity, Transparency, and Co-Construction. Women’s Studies in Communication. 34:1, 64-83
Ekine, Sokari, ed. 2010. SMS Uprising: Mobile Phone Activism in Africa. Cape Town, Dakar, Nairobi, Orxford: Pambazuka Press.
Eubanks, Virginia. 2011. Digital Dead End: Fighting for Social Justice in the Information Age. Cambridge & London: MIT Press
Fisher, William F. 1997. Doing Good? The Politics and Antipolitics of NGO Practices. Annual Reviews Anthropology. 26:439–64
Gqola, Pumla Dineo. 2001. Ufanele uqavile: Blackwomen, feminisms and postcoloniality in Africa, Agenda, 16:50, 11-22
Habermas, Jurgen. 1984, 1987 (2 volumes). The Theory of Communicative Action. Boston: Beacon Press.
Haraway, Donna J. 1997. Modest_Witness@Second_Millennium, FemaleMan©_Meets_OncoMouse™: Feminism and Technoscience. New York & London: Routledge.
Jasper, James M. 2010. Social Movement Theory Today: Towards a Theory of Action? Sociology Compass. 4:11. 965-976
Kenix, Linda Jean. 2008, Nonprofit Organizations’ Perceptions and Uses of the Internet, Television & New Media. 9:5, 407-428
Loudon, Melissa. 2010. ICTs as an Opportunity Structure in Southern Social Movements: A case study of the Treatment Action Campaign in South Africa. Information, Communication & Society. 13:8, 1069-1098
McCaughey, Martha and Michael D. Ayers, ed. 2003. Cyberactivism: Online Activism in Theory and Practice. New York & London. Routledge
Melucci, Alberto. 1980. The New Social Movements: A Theoretical Approach. Social Science Information 19:199-226.
Miller, Daniel and Don Slater. 2000. The Internet: An ethnographic approach. Oxford: Berg.
Plant, Sadie. 1997. Zeroes and Ones: Digital Women and the New Technoculture. London: Fourth Estate.
Ramazanoglu, Caroline and Janet Holland. 2002. Feminist Methodology: Challenges and Choices. London: SAGE Publications.
Taylor, Verta. 1999. Gender and Social Movements: Gender Processes in Women’s Self-Help Movements. Gender and Society. 13:1, 8-33
Travers, Ann. 2003. Parallel Subaltern Feminist Counterpublics in Cyberspace. Sociological Perspectives. 46:2, 223-237
Tilly, Charles.1978. From Mobilization to Revolution. Reading, MA: Addison-Wesley
Touraine, Alain. 1981. The voice and the eye: An analysis of social movements. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
Van Laer, Jeroen and Peter Van Aelst. 2009. Cyber-protest and civil society: the Internet and action repertoires in social movements (Chapter 12, 230-254), in Handbook of Internet Crime. London: Routledge
Wilson, Shamillah. Feminist & Women’s Movement Building in Southern Africa. Open Society Intiative for Southern Africa. http://www.osisa.org/open-debate/feminist-women%E2%80%99s-movement-building (accessed 9 November 2011)
Zacharias, Usha, Jane Arthurs, Catherine Driscoll, Becky Walker, Melissa Gregg, Nicole S. Cohen, Leslie Regan Shade, Yuping Mao, Rustem Ertug Altinay & Sarah Gorman (2008): Commentary and Criticism, Feminist Media Studies, 8:2, 197-223
You can find part one of my references here.