Reading Lists: Draft

597240436doctoral-reading-lists as word doc.

Doctoral Reading Lists

Chaz Lilly

The School of Art, Technology and Emerging Communication

 

 

Contents:

 

  1. Field One: Scholarly, Professional and Scientific Communication
    1. General Readings on Scholarly Communication
    2. Specific Issues in Scholarly Communication
  2. Field Two: Digital and Multimedia Culture
  3. Field Three: Remix Studies
    1. Remix Studies
    2. Open Source Culture

 

 

 

 

Field One: Scholarly, Professional and Scientific Communication

 

General Reading on Scholarly Communication

 

Antell, K., J. S. Foote, and J. B. Foote. “Scholarly Publishings Evolving Landscape: Impact              Metrics, Electronic-Only Journals, and Open Access in Journalism and Communication Research.” Journalism & Mass Communication Educator 71.3 (2016): 309-28.

Arnold, Kenneth. “The Body in the Virtual Library: Rethinking Scholarly Communication.” The Journal of Electronic Publishing 1.1&2 (1995).

Bok, Derek Curtis. Higher Education in America. Princeton: Princeton University Press, 2013.

Borgman, Christine L. Big Data, Little Data, No Data: Scholarship in the Networked World. Cambridge, MA: MIT, 2015.

———-Scholarship in the Digital Age: Information, Infrastructure, and the Internet. Cambridge, MA: MIT, 2007.

Fitzpatrick, Kathleen. Planned Obsolescence: Publishing, Technology, and the Future of the Academy. New York: New York UP, 2011.

Hall, Gary. Pirate Philosophy for a Digital Posthumanities. Cambridge, MA: MIT, 2016.

Kirschenbaum, Matthew, and Sarah Werner. “Digital Scholarship and Digital Studies: The State of the Discipline.” Book History 17.1 (2014): 406-58.

Ludovico, Alessandro. Post-digital Print: The Mutation of Publishing since 1894. Eindhoven: Onomatopee, 2012.

Maxwell, John W. “Publishing Education in the 21st Century and the Role of the University.” The Journal of Electronic Publishing 17.2 (2014).

Tether, Leah. “Mise En Page, Mise En écran.” Logos 25.1 (2014): 21-36.

 

Specific Issues in Scholarly Communication

 

Glut
Wright, Alex. Glut: Mastering Information through the Ages. Washington, D.C.: Joseph Henry, 2007.

 

Open Access

Hall, Gary. Digitize This Book!: The Politics of New Media, or Why We Need Open Access Now. Minneapolis: U of Minnesota, 2008.

Suber, Peter. Open Access. Cambridge, MA: MIT, 2012.

 

Peer Review
Shatz, David. Peer Review: A Critical Inquiry. Lanham, MD: Rowman & Littlefield, 2004.

 

Multimodality

Bellotti, Victoria, and Yvonne Rogers. “From Web Press to Web Pressure: Multimedia Representations and Multimedia Publishing.” Proceedings of the SIGCHI Conference on Human Factors in Computing Systems – CHI ’97 (1997).

Halliday, M. A. K. Spoken and Written Language. Oxford: Oxford UP, 1989.

Jewitt, Carey. Technology, Literacy and Learning: A Multimodal Approach. London: Routledge, 2006.

———The Routledge Handbook of Multimodal Analysis. London: Routledge, 2009.

Kress, Gunther R., and Theo Van Leeuwen. Reading Images: The Grammar of Visual Design.     London: Routledge, 1996.

Lemke, J. L. “Travels in Hypermodality.” Visual Communication 1.3 (2002): 299-325.

LeVine, Philip, and Ronald Scollon. Discourse and Technology: Multimodal Discourse Analysis. Washington, D.C.: Georgetown UP, 2004.

“MODE: Multimodal Methodologies.” MODE Multimodal Methodologies. Web. 12 Dec. 2015.
http://mode.ioe.ac.uk/

O’Halloran, Kay, Sabine Tan, Bradley Smith, and Alexey Podlasov. “Challenges in Designing Digital Interfaces for the Study of Multimodal Phenomena.” Information Design Journal 18.1 (2010): 2-21.

Reinking, David. Handbook of Literacy and Technology: Transformations in a Post-typographic World. Mahwah, NJ: L. Erlbaum Associates, 1998.

Unsworth, Len. Multimodal Semiotics: Functional Analysis in Contexts of Education. London: Continuum, 2008.

 

Grey Literature

Auger, Charles P., and Charles P. Auger. Information Sources in Grey Literature. London: Bowker-Saur, 1994.

“Grey Literature: Overview.” Overview. Web. 12 Dec. 2015 http://guides.lib.umich.edu/greyliterature

“What Is Grey Literature?” What Is Grey Literature? Web. 12 Dec. 2015. http://www.greylit.org/about

 

Citation Science and AltMetrics

“Altmetrics.org.” Altmetrics a Manifesto. Web. 12 Dec. 2015. http://altmetrics.org/manifesto/

Garfield, Eugene. Essays of an Information Scientist. Philadelphia: ISI, 1977.

“Measuring the Impact of Altmetrics [Technically Speaking].”IEEE Xplore. Web. 12 Dec. 2015.
http://ieeexplore.ieee.org/xpl/articleDetails.jsp?arnumber=6247557

 

The Monograph

Elliott, Michael A. “The Future of The Monograph in the Digital Era: A Report to the Andrew W. Mellon Foundation.” The Journal of Electronic Publishing 18.4 (2015).

Houston, Keith. The Book: A Cover-to-cover Exploration of the Most Powerful Object of Our Time. New York: W.W. Norton, 2016.

Maron, Nancy, Christine Mulhern, Daniel Rossman, and Kimberly Schmelzinger. “The Costs of Publishing Monographs.” (2016).

 

Maxwell, John, and Haig Armen. “Dreams Reoccurring: The Craft of the Book in the Age of the Web.” The Journal of Electronic Publishing 17.1 (2014).

——-Reassembling Scholarly Communications: An Evaluation of the Andrew W. Mellon           Foundation’s Monograph Initiative. Working paper. Canadian Institute for Studies in Publishing, Simon Fraiser University. N.p.: n.p., (2016). 0-50.

—— and Kathleen Fraser. “Traversing The Book of Mpub: An Agile, Web-first Publishing Model.” The Journal of Electronic Publishing 13.3 (2010).

Pochoda, P. “The Big One: The Epistemic System Break in Scholarly Monograph Publishing.” New Media & Society 15.3 (2012): 359-78.

Potts, John. The Future of Writing. Houndmills, Basingstoke, Hampshire: Palgrave Macmillan, 2014.

Pearson, David. Books as History: The Importance of Books beyond Their Texts. London: British Library, 2008.

Sari Kivistö & Sami Pihlström. THE MONOGRAPH – An Old-fashioned Publication Forum or an Ultimate Scholarly Achievement? Rep. Helsinki Collegium for Advanced Studies.Web. http://www.helsinki.fi/collegium/events/monografia/monografia.pdf

Steele, Colin. “Scholarly Monograph Publishing in the 21st Century: The Future More Than Ever Should Be an Open Book.” The Journal of Electronic Publishing 11.2 (2008).

Suarez, Michael F., and H. R. Woudhuysen. The Book: A Global History.

Thompson, Jennifer Wolfe. “The Death of the Scholarly Monograph in the Humanities? Citation Patterns in Literary Scholarship.” Libri 52.3 (2002).

Wasserman, Marlie. “Reprint: How Much Does It Cost to Publish A Monograph and Why?” The Journal of Electronic Publishing 4.1 (1998).

Williams, Peter, Iain Stevenson, David Nicholas, Anthony Watkinson, and Ian Rowlands. “The Role and Future of the Monograph in Arts and Humanities Research.” Aslib Proceedings 61.1 (2009).

Willinsky, John. “Toward the Design of an Open Monograph Press.” The Journal of Electronic Publishing 12.1 (2009).

Wissoker, Ken. “The Future of the Book as a Media Project.” Cinema Journal 52.2 (2013): 131-37.

 

Reputation Management/Community Building

Fertik, Michael, and David C. Thompson. The Reputation Economy: How to Optimize Your Digital Footprint in a World Where Your Reputation Is Your Most Valuable Asset. New York: Crown Business, 2015.

Masum, Hassan. The Reputation Society How Online Opinions Are Reshaping the Offline World. Cambridge, Mass.: MIT, 2011.

 

 

 

Field Two: Digital and Multimedia Culture

 

 

Abbate, Janet. Inventing the Internet. Cambridge, Mass: MIT, 1999.

Amerika, Mark. Meta/data: A Digital Poetics. Cambridge, MA: MIT, 2007.

Armen, Haig, John Maxwell, and Kate Pullinger. “Where the Wild Things Are: Seeking Improvisation on the Open Web Platform.” The Journal of Electronic Publishing 18.1 (2015).

Ascott, Roy. Reframing Consciousness. Exeter: Intellect, 1999.

———and Edward A. Shanken. Telematic Embrace: Visionary Theories of Art, Technology, and Consciousness. Berkeley: U of California, 2003.

Baldwin, Sandy. The Internet Unconscious: On the Subject of Electronic Literature. New York, NY: Bloomsbury Academic, an Imprint of Bloomsbury, 2015.

Barrett, Edward, and Marie Redmond. Contextual Media: Multimedia and Interpretation. Cambridge, MA: MIT, 1995.

——— The Society of Text: Hypertext, Hypermedia, and the Social Construction of Information. Cambridge, MA: MIT, 1989.

Barthes, Roland, and Stephen Heath. Image, Music, Text. New York: Hill and Wang, 1977.

Birchall, Clare, and Gary Hall. New Cultural Studies: Adventures in Theory. Athens: U of Georgia, 2006.

Bolter, J. David, and Richard A. Grusin. Remediation: Understanding New Media. Cambridge, MA: MIT, 1999.

Bolter, J. David. Writing Space: The Computer, Hypertext, and the History of Writing. Hillsdale, NJ: L. Erlbaum Associates, 1991.

Bourdieu, Pierre, and John B. Thompson. Language and Symbolic Power. Cambridge, MA: Harvard UP, 1991.

Burnett, Ron. How Images Think. Cambridge, MA: MIT, 2004.

Cameron, Fiona, and Sarah Kenderdine. Theorizing Digital Cultural Heritage: A Critical Discourse. Cambridge, MA: MIT, 2007.

Didi-Huberman, Georges. Confronting Images: Questioning the Ends of a Certain History of Art. University Park, PA: Pennsylvania State UP, 2005.

Doueihi, Milad. Digital Cultures. Cambridge, MA: Harvard UP, 2011.

Dutton, William H. The Oxford Handbook of Internet Studies. Oxford: Oxford UP, 2013..

Erlmann, Veit. Hearing Cultures: Essays on Sound, Listening, and Modernity. Oxford: Berg, 2004.

Gere, Charlie. Digital Culture. London: Reaktion, 2002.

Havelock, Eric Alfred. The Muse Learns to Write: Reflections on Orality and Literacy from Antiquity to the Present. New Haven: Yale UP, 1986.

Johnson-Eilola, Johndan, and Amy C. Kimme Hea. “After Hypertext: Other Ideas.” Computers and Composition 20.4 (2003): 415-25.

Lanham, Richard A. The Economics of Attention: Style and Substance in the Age of Information. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2006.

Lanham, Richard A. The Electronic Word: Democracy, Technology, and the Arts. Chicago: U of Chicago, 1993.

Liu, Alan. The Laws of Cool Knowledge Work and the Culture of Information. Chicago: U of Chicago, 2004.

 

Lunenfeld, Peter. The Digital Dialectic: New Essays on New Media. Cambridge, MA: MIT, 1999. Print.

Manifestos for the Internet Age. S.l.: Greyscale, 2015. Print.

Manovich, Lev. The Language of New Media. Leonardo. Cambridge: MIT Press, 2001.

McLuhan, Marshall. Understanding Media the Extension of Man. London: Routledge & Kegan, 1964.

Montfort, Nick. Twisty Little Passages: An Approach to Interactive Fiction. Cambridge, MA: MIT, 2003.

Morris, Adalaide Kirby, and Thomas Swiss. New Media Poetics: Contexts, Technotexts, and Theories. Cambridge, MA: MIT, 2006.

Olson, David R. The World on Paper: The Conceptual and Cognitive Implications of Writing and Reading. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 1994.

Ong, Walter J. Interfaces of the Word: Studies in the Evolution of Consciousness and Culture. Ithaca, NY: Cornell UP, 1977.

——— Orality and Literacy: The Technologizing of the Word. London: Methuen, 1982.

Palfrey, John G., and Urs Gasser. Born Digital: Understanding the First Generation of Digital Natives. New York: Basic, 2008.

Parikka, Jussi. A Geology of Media. Minneapolis: U of Minnesota, 2015.

——— What Is Media Archaeology? Cambridge, UK: Polity, 2012.

Strate, Lance. Echoes and Reflections: On Media Ecology as a Field of Study. Cresskill, NJ: Hampton, 2006.

Veltman, Kim H. Understanding New Media: Augmented Knowledge & Culture. Calgary: U of Calgary, 2006.

Wardrip-Fruin, Noah, and Nick Montfort. The New Media Reader. Cambridge, MA: MIT, 2003.

Weinberger, David. Everything Is Miscellaneous: The Power of the New Digital Disorder. New York: Times, 2007.

 

 

Field Three: Remix Studies

 

Amerika, Mark. Remixthebook. Minneapolis: U of Minnesota, 2011.

Angeloro, Dan. “Thoughtware: Contemporary Online Remix Culture.” In SynCity, edited by Mark Titmarsh, 18–25. Sydney: dLux Media Arts, 2006.

Arewa, O. B. “From J. C. Bach to Hip Hop: Musical Borrowing, Copyright and Cultural Context.” North Carolina Law Review 84, no. 2 (2006): 547–645.

Borschke, Margie. “The New Romantics: Authenticity, Participation and the Aesthetics of Piracy.” First Monday 19.10 (2014).

——–“Rethinking the Rhetoric of Remix.” Media International Australia 141 (November 2011).

Bruns, Axel. Blogs, Wikipedia, Second Life and Beyond: From Production to Produsage. New York: Peter Lang, 2008.

Burgess, Jean, and Joshua Green. YouTube: Online Video and Participatory Culture. Cambridge: Polity Press, 2009.

De Landa, Manuel. A New Philosophy of Society: Assemblage Theory and Social Complexity. London: Continuum, 2006.

Demers, Joanna Teresa. Steal This Music: How Intellectual Property Law Affects Musical Creativity. Athens: U of Georgia, 2006.

Deuze, Mark. “Participation, Remediation, Bricolage: Considering Principal Components of a Digital Culture.” The Information Society 22, no. 2 (2006): 63–75.

Diakopoulos, N., K. Luther, Y. E. Medynskiy, and I. Essa. “The Evolution of Authorship in a Remix Society.” In Proceedings of the Eighteenth Conference on Hypertext and Hypermedia. Manchester, UK, 2007: 133–136.

Ferguson, Kirby. “Everything Is a Remix (Parts 1-4).” Everything Is a Remix, 2012 2010.

http://everythingisaremix.info;http://vimeo.com/kirbyferguson.

Gaylor, Brett. Rip: A Remix Manifesto. DVD. The Disinformation Company, 2009.

Ghosh, Rishab Aiyer. CODE: Collaborative Ownership and the Digital Economy. Cambridge, MA: MIT, 2005.

Hetcher, Steven. A. “Using Social Norms to Regulate Fan Fiction and Remix Culture.” University of Pennsylvania Law Review 157 (2008): 1869–1935.

Jenkins, Henry. Convergence Culture: Where Old and New Media Collide. New York: New York University Press, 2006.

Lee, Edward. “Warming Up to User-Generated Content.” Illinois Law Review 1459 (2008): 1544–1545.

Mason, Matt. The Pirate’s Dilemma. How Youth Culture Is Reinventing Capitalism. New York: Free Press, 2009.

Navas, Eduardo. Remix Theory: The Aesthetics of Sampling. Vienna; New York: Springer, 2012.

——–, Owen Gallagher, and Xtine Burrough. The Routledge Companion to Remix Studies. New York: Routledge, Taylor & Francis Group, 2015.

——- “Regressive and Reflexive Mashups in Sampling Culture.” In Mashup Cultures. Edited by Stefan Sonvilla-Weiss, 157–177. New York: Springer, 2010.

Randall, Marilyn. Pragmatic Plagiarism: Authorship, Profit, and Power. Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2001.

Shiga, John. “Copy-and-Persist: The Logic of Mash-up Culture.” Critical Studies in Media Communication 24, vol. 2 (June 2007): 93–114.

 

Sinnreich, Aram. Mashed Up: Music, Technology, and the Rise of Configurable Culture. Amherst, MA: University of Massachusetts Press, 2010.

Sonvilla-Weiss, Stefan. Mashup Cultures. Vienna: Springer, 2010.

Woodmansee, Martha. “The Genius and the Copyright: Economic and Legal Conditions of the Emergence of the ‘Author’,” Eighteenth-Century Studies 17, no. 4, Special Issue: The Printed World in the Eighteenth Century (1984): 425–448

 

Open Source Culture

Aufderheide, Patricia, and Peter Jaszi. Reclaiming Fair Use: How to Put Balance Back in Copyright. Chicago, IL: University of Chicago Press, 2011.

Coombe, Rosemary J. The Cultural Life of Intellectual Properties: Authorship, Appropriation, and the Law. Durham: Duke UP, 1998.

Lessig, Lawrence. Free Culture: How Big Media Uses Technology and the Law to Lock down Culture and Control Creativity. New York: Penguin, 2004.

——The Future of Ideas: The Fate of the Commons in a Connected World. New York: Random House, 2001.

—— Remix: Making Art and Commerce Thrive in the Hybrid Economy. New York: Penguin, 2008.

Lin, Thomas. “Cracking Open the Scientific Process.” The New York Times. The New York Times, 16 Jan. 2012. Web. 19 Dec. 2015. http://www.nytimes.com/2012/01/17/science/open-science-challenges-journal-tradition- with-web-collaboration.html?_r=2

Patry, William. Moral Panics and the Copyright Wars. New York, NY: Oxford University Press,

2009.

Willinsky, John. “The Unacknowledged Convergence of Open Source, Open Access, and Open Science.” First Monday 10.8 (2005).

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

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