Weitere Kapitel dieses Buchs durch Wischen aufrufen
I formulate this chapter as a response to an overarching question that this work, and the network it emerged from, has consistently come across. We have often been asked, that, given that there are myriad ways in which agentic audiences engage, respond, interact with and make sense of media technologies, what can audiences can do to resist intrusive interfaces? I select this question, out of all the questions we have been asked, because the question has beckoned us to think carefully about the variety of implications we see emerging out of this project, and why, in the end, we have struggled with the way the question is phrased. In responding, I make use of the implications arising out of CEDAR’s work to expand the focus from what audiences should do, to what a variety of others need to do, in order to champion the interests of audiences.
Bitte loggen Sie sich ein, um Zugang zu diesem Inhalt zu erhalten
Sie möchten Zugang zu diesem Inhalt erhalten? Dann informieren Sie sich jetzt über unsere Produkte:
Ang, I. (2006). Desperately seeking the audience. London: Routledge.
Barker, M. (2006). I have seen the future and it is not here yet…; or, on being ambitious for audience research. The Communication Review, 9(2), 123–141. CrossRef
Barker, M., Arthurs, J., & Harindranath, R. (2001). The Crash controversy: Censorship campaigns and film reception. New York: Wallflower Press.
Baym, N. K. (2015). Personal connections in the digital age. Malden, MA: Polity Press.
Bird, S. E. (2003). The audience in everyday life: Living in a media world. New York and London: Routledge.
Bird, S. E. (2011). Are we all produsers now? Convergence and media audience practices. Cultural Studies, 25(4–5), 502–516. CrossRef
Bucher, T. (2017). The algorithmic imaginary: Exploring the ordinary affects of Facebook algorithms. Information, Communication & Society, 20(1), 30–44. CrossRef
D’Ignazio, C., & Bhargava, R. (2015, September). Approaches to building big data literacy. In Proceedings of the Bloomberg Data for Good Exchange Conference.
Dahlgren, P. (1998). Critique: Elusive audiences. In R. Dickinson, R. Harindranath, & O. Linne (Eds.), Approaches to audiences: A reader. London: Arnold.
Das, R. (2011). Converging perspectives in audience studies and digital literacies: Youthful interpretations of an online genre. European Journal of Communication, 26(4), 343–360. CrossRef
European Audiovisual Observatory. (2016). Mapping of media literacy practices and actions in EU-28. Strasbourg: European Audiovisual Observatory/European Commission.
Kaun, A., & Velkova, J. (2017). Opening the black box: Challenging algorithms. Paper presented at Digital Democracy: Critical Perspectives in the Age of Big Data Conference, Stockholm, November 2017.
Lievrouw, L. A., & Livingstone, S. M. (2006). Introduction to the first edition (2002): The social shaping and consequences of ICTs. In Handbook of new media: Social shaping and social consequences of ICTs (pp. 15–32).
Livingstone, S. M. (2008). Engaging with media—A matter of literacy? Communication, Culture & Critique, 1(1), 51–62. CrossRef
Livingstone, S. M., & Das, R. (2013). The end of audiences? Theoretical echoes of reception amid the uncertainties of use. In J. Hartley, J. Burgess, & A. Bruns (Eds.), A companion to new media dynamics (pp. 104–121). Oxford: Wiley-Blackwell. CrossRef
Livingstone, S. M., & Lunt, P. K. (1994). Talk on television: Audience participation and public debate. London: Psychology Press. CrossRef
Lomborg, S., & Mortensen, M. (2017). Users across media: An introduction. Convergence?, 23, 343–351.
Morley, D. (2006). Unanswered questions in audience research. The Communication Review, 9(2), 101–121. CrossRef
Radway, J. (1984). Reading the romance: Women, patriarchy, and popular culture. Chapel Hill, NC: University of North Carolina Press.
Sundin, O. (2017). Critical algorithm literacies: An emerging framework. Paper presented at Digital Culture Meets Data Conference, Brighton, November 2017.
van Zoonen, L., et al. (2017). ‘Seeing more than you think’: A ‘data walk’ in the smart city. In S. Hussey (Ed.), Public engagement with the smart city. Bang the Table: Carleton, Australia.
- Interfaces and Engagement: From Implications to Responsibilities
- Chapter 13