Von Medienpraxis und Medientechnologien – Ethnographische Perspektiven zu medienbasierter Kommunikation

Part of the Soziologische Entdeckungen book series (SE)

Zusammenfassung

Eine ethnographische Perspektive auf medienbasierte Kommunikation steht für die Aussage, dass medienvermittelte interpersonelle Kommunikation nicht getrennt von den lebensweltlichen sozialen Handlungsreferenzen ihrer NutzerInnen betrachtet werden kann. EthnologInnen wollen hier empirische Beispiele liefern, die – idealerweise – in die Tiefe gehen.

Preview

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Literatur

  1. Abu-Lughod, Lila. 2002. Screen Egyptian Melodrama – Technology of the Modern Subject? In Media Worlds. Anthropology on New Terrain, Hrsg. Ginsburg, Faye D, Abu-Lughod, Lila, und Larkin, Brian, 115–133. Berkeley, Los Angeles, London: University of California Press.Google Scholar
  2. Argenti, Nicolas. 2007. The intestines of the state. Youth, violence and belated histories in the Cameroonian Grassfields. Chicago, London: University of Chicago Press.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  3. Auslander, Philip. 2008. Liveness. Performance in a mediatized culture. London, NY: Routledge.Google Scholar
  4. Barnard, Alan. 2000. History and Theory in Anthropology. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  5. Bell, Wiley C. und Newby, Howard. 1976. Community, Communion, class and community action. In Social areas in the city, Vol. II, Hrsg. Herbert, D. und Johnson, R. London: John Wiley and Sons.Google Scholar
  6. Berger, Peter L. und Luckmann, Thomas. 1980, Aufl. 25. Die gesellschaftliche Konstruktion von Wirklichkeit. Eine Theorie der Wissenssoziologie. Frankfurt a. M.: Fischer.Google Scholar
  7. Bernal, Victoria. 2004. Eritrea online. Diaspora, Cyberspace, and the public sphere. In American Ethnologist Vol. 32, N° 4: 660–675.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  8. Bourdieu, Pierre. 1998. Practical reason: A theory of action. Cambridge: Polity Press.Google Scholar
  9. Boyd, Danah. 2008. Taken out of context: American teen sociality in networked publics. PhD Dissertation. University of California-Berkeley: School of Information.Google Scholar
  10. Bräuchler, Birgit. 2003. Cyberidentities at war: Der Molukkenkonflikt im Internet. Bielefeld: Transcript Verlag.Google Scholar
  11. Burell, Jenna, und Anderson, Ken. 2008. I have great desires to look beyond my world: trajectories of information and communication technology use among Ghanaians living abroad. In New Media Society 2008 (10), 203, DOI: 10.1177/ 1461444807086472.Google Scholar
  12. Burrell, Jenna. 2009. Could Connectivity replace mobility? An analysis of Internet café use patterns in Accra, Ghana. In Mobile Phones. The New Talking Drums of Everyday Africa, Hrsg. De Brujin, Mirjam, Nyamnjoh, Francis, und Brinkman, Inge . Cameroon, The Netherlands: Langaa & African Studies CenterGoogle Scholar
  13. Calhoun, Craig. 1992. The infrastructure of modernity: indirect social relationships, information technology, and social integration. In Social change and modernity, Hrsg. Haferkamp, Hans, und Smelser, Neil J. Berkeley: University of California Press.Google Scholar
  14. Caron, André H. und Caronia, Letizia. 2007. Moving Cultures. Mobile communication in everyday life. London: McGill-Queen’s University Press.Google Scholar
  15. Couldry, Nick. 2004. Liveness, » Reality «, and the mediated habitus from Television to the Mobile Phone. In The Communication Review, 7 (4). 353–361. London: Department of Media and Communications. London School of Economics and Political Science.Google Scholar
  16. Crow, Graham und Allan, Graham. 1994. Community Life. An introduction to local social relations. Hemel Hempstead: Harvester Wheatsheaf.Google Scholar
  17. Emirbayer, Mustafa und Mische, Ann. 1998. What is agency? American Journal of Sociology, 103 (4) Chicago: University of Chicago Press.Google Scholar
  18. Escobar, Arturo. 1994. Welcome to Cyberia: Notes on the Anthropology of Cyberculture. In Current Anthropology 35 (3): 211–231.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  19. Förster, Till. 2010. Neue Medien – neue Wege. Imagination und das Leben der Bilder in Afrika. In Berliner Zeitschrift für Sozialwissenschaft 38 (3): Leviathan.Google Scholar
  20. Frei, Bettina. 2013. Sociality Revisited? The Use of Internet and Mobile Phones in Urban Cameroon. Bamenda: Langaa RPCIG Publishers.Google Scholar
  21. Frei, Bettina. 2012. » I go chop your dollars «. Scamming practices and notions of moralities among youth in Bamenda. In Urban life-worlds in motion, African Perspectives, Hrsg. Hahn, Hans Peter, und Kastner, Kristin. Bielefeld: Transcript Verlag.Google Scholar
  22. Giddens, Anthony. 1991. Modernity and Self-identity. Self and society in the late modern age. Cambridge: Polity Press.Google Scholar
  23. Giddens, Anthony. 1984. The constitution of society. Outline of the theory of structuration. Cambridge: Polity Press.Google Scholar
  24. Goffman, Erving. 1972. Interaction rituals: Essays on face to face behaviour. Harmondsworth: Penguin Books.Google Scholar
  25. Goffman, Erving. 1983. The interaction order. In American Sociological Review, (48) 1: 1–17.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  26. Hakken, David. 1999. Cyborgs@cyberspace?: An ethnographer looks to the future. New York: Routledge.Google Scholar
  27. Haraway, Donna. 1991. A Cyborg Manifesto: Science, Technology, and Socialist-Feminism in the Late Twentieth Century. In Simians, Cyborgs and Women: The Reinvention of Nature, 149–181. NY: Routledge.Google Scholar
  28. Horst, Heather und Miller, Daniel. 2005. From Kinship to Link-up. Cell phones and social networking in Jamaica. In Current Anthropology, 46 (5). Wenner-Gren Foundation for Anthropological Research.Google Scholar
  29. Howells, Richard. 2003. Visual Culture. Cambridge: Blackwell Publishing Company.Google Scholar
  30. Jua, Ben. 2003. Differential Responses to Disappearing Transitional Pathways: Redefining Possibility Among Cameroonian Youths. In African Studies Review, 46, 2, 13–36.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  31. Landzelius, Kyra. 2006. Native on the Net. Indigenous and diasporic peoples in the virtual age. London, New York: Routledge.Google Scholar
  32. Larkin, Brian. 1997. Indian films and Nigerian lovers: Media and the creation of parallel modernities. In Africa 67 (3): 406–440.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  33. Larsen, Jonas, Urry, John und Axhausen, Kay. 2006. Mobilities, Networks, Geographies. Hampshire: Ashgate Publishing Limited.Google Scholar
  34. Levitt, Peggy und Glick-Schiller, Nina. 2007. Conceptualizing Simultaneity: a transnational social field perspective on society. In Rethinking Migration. New Theoretical and Emperical Perspectives, Hrsg. Portes, Alejandro und DeWind, Josh. 181–218. New York, Oxford: Berghahn Books.Google Scholar
  35. Licoppe, Christian. 2009. » Connected « presence: the emergence of a new repertoire for managing social relationships in a changing communication technoscape. In New Media, Volume III, Practices: Interaction, Identity, Culture, 69–94. Hrsg. Lievrouw, Leah A. und Livingstone, Sonia, London: SAGE.Google Scholar
  36. Krotz, Friedrich. 2001. Die Mediatisierung kommunikativen Handelns. Der Wandel von Alltag und sozialen Beziehungen, Kultur und Gesellschaft durch die Medien. Wiesbaden: Westdeutscher Verlag.Google Scholar
  37. Kusenbach, Margarethe. 2008. Mitgehen als Methode. Der » Go-Along « in der phänomenologischen Forschungspraxis. In Phänomenologie und Soziologie. Theoretische Positionen, aktuelle Problemfelder und empirische Umsetzungen, Hrsg. Raab, Jürgen, Pfadenhauser, Michaela, Stegmaier, Peter, Dreher, Jochen, und Schnettler, Berndt, 349–358. Wiesbaden: VS Verlage für Sozialwissenschaften.Google Scholar
  38. Mead, George Herbert. 1932. The philosophy of the present. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.Google Scholar
  39. Miller, Daniel. 2011. Tales from Facebook. Cambridge: Polity Press.Google Scholar
  40. Nkwi, Walter Gam. 2009. From the elitist to the commonality of voice communication: the history of the Telefone in Buea, Cameroon. In Mobile Phones: The new talking drums of everyday Africa, Hrsg. De Bruijn, Mirjam, Nyamnjoh, Frances, & Brinkman, Inge . Cameroon, Leiden: Langaa & African Studies Centre.Google Scholar
  41. Nyamnjoh, Francis. 2005. Africa’s Media, Democracy and the Politics of Belonging. London, New York: Zed Books.Google Scholar
  42. Pelican, Michaela. 2010. Local perspectives on transnational relations of Cameroonian migrants. In Mobility, Transnationalism, and Contemporary African Societies, Hrsg. Grätz, Tilo, 178–191. Cambridge: Cambridge Scholars Publishing.Google Scholar
  43. Popitz, Heinrich. 2006. Heinrich Popitz. Soziale Normen. In Soziale Normen, Hrsg. Pohlmann, Friedrich, und Essbach, Wolfgang. Suhrkamp Taschenbuch.Google Scholar
  44. Raab, JuÌrgen. 2008. Präsenz und mediale Präsentation. Zum Verhältnis von Körper und technischen Medien aus Perspektive der phänomenologisch orientierten Wissenssoziologie. In Phänomenologie und Soziologie. Theoretische Positionen, aktuelle Problemfelder und empirische Umsetzungen, Hrsg. Raab, JuÌrgen, Pfadenhauer, Michaela, Stegmaier, Peter, Dreher, Jochen, und Schnettler, Berndt. Wiesbaden: Verlag fuÌr Sozialwissenschaften.Google Scholar
  45. Rafaeli, Sheizaf. 2009. Interactivity: From New Media to Communication. In New Media, Vol. III, Practices: Interaction, Identity, Culture, Hrsg. Lievrouw, Leah A. und Livingstone, Sonia . London: SAGE.Google Scholar
  46. Scannell, Paddy. 2007. Media and communication. London: SAGE Publications.Google Scholar
  47. Schütz, Thomas. 1967. The phenomenology of the social world. Evanston, IL.: Northwestern Univ. Press.Google Scholar
  48. Simone, Abdoumaliq und Abouhani, Abdelghani. 2007. Urban Africa: Changing contours of survival in the city. London: Zed books.Google Scholar
  49. Spitulnik, Debra. 2002. Alternative Small Media and Communicative Spaces. In Media and Democracy in Africa, Hrsg. Hyden, Goran, Michael, Leslie und Folu F. Ogundimu, 177–190. New Brunwick: Transaction Publishers.Google Scholar
  50. Tazanu, Mbeanwoah Primus. 2012. Being available and reachable: New Media and Cameroonian transnational sociality. Bamenda, Cameroon: Langaa Research & Publishing Common Initiative Group.Google Scholar
  51. Tomlinson, John. 2007. The Culture of Speed: The Coming of Immediacy. London: Sage Publications.Google Scholar
  52. Tufte, Thomas. 2002. Ethnic Minority Danes between Diaspora and Locality – social uses of mobile phones and internet. In Global Encounters – media and cultural transformation, Hrsg. Stald, Gitte und Tufte, Thomas, 235–262. Luton: University of Luton Press.Google Scholar
  53. Turkle, Sherry. 1995. Life on the screen. Identity in the age of the internet. New York: Touchstone.Google Scholar
  54. Warnier, Jean-Pierre. 1993. The king as a container in the Cameroon Grassfields. In Paideuma, Mitteilungen zur Kulturkunde, Hrsg. Heintze, Beatrix, 303–320. Frankfurt: Frobenius Gesellschaft E. V.Google Scholar
  55. Weber, Max. 1968. Economy and Society. Hrsg. Roth, Roth und Wittich, Claus. Berkeley: University of California Press.Google Scholar
  56. Wellman, Barry. 1999. Networks in the Global Village. Life in Contemporary Communities. Colorado: Westview Press.Google Scholar
  57. Wellman, Barry und Haythornthwaite, Caroline. 2002. The Internet in Everyday Life. Oxford: Blackwell Publishing.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  58. Wilding, Raelene. 2006. » Virtual « intimacies? Families communicating across transnational contexts, In Global Networks 6, 2: 125–142.CrossRefGoogle Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer Fachmedien Wiesbaden 2015

Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.BaselSchweiz

Personalised recommendations