Mobile Communications vis-à-vis Teen Emancipation, Peer Group Integration and Deviance

  • Rich Ling
Part of the The Kluwer International Series on Computer Supported Cooperative Work book series (volume 4)


Sexual Activity Mobile Communication Mobile Telephony Heavy User Teen Girl 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.


Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.


  1. Cochran, M. et al. 1993. “The social networks of coupled mothers in four cultures.” Pp. 86–104 in Extending families: The social networks of parents and their children., edited by M. Cochran et al. Cambridge: Cambridge.Google Scholar
  2. Di Leonardo, M. 1987. “The female world of cards and holidays: Women, families and the work of kinship.” Signs: Journal of women in culture and society 12:440–453.Google Scholar
  3. Elliott, D., D. Huzsinga, and S.S. Ageton. 1985. Explaining delinquency and drug use. New York: Sage.Google Scholar
  4. Elliott, G., and S.S. Ageton. 1979. “An integrated theoretical perspective on delinquent behavior.” Journal of research in crime and delinquency 16:3–27.Google Scholar
  5. Ellwood-Clayton, Bella. 2003. “Virtual strangers: Young love and texting in the Filipino archipelago of cyberspace.” Pp. 35–45 in Mobile Democracy: Essays on Society, Self and Politics, edited by K. Nyiri. Vienna: Passagen Verlag.Google Scholar
  6. Fine, G.A. 1981. “Friends, impression management, and pre-adolescent behavior.” in The development of children’s friendships, edited by S.R. Asher and J.M. Gottman. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
  7. ____. 1987. With the boys: Little league baseball and preadolescent culture. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.Google Scholar
  8. Giordano, P. C. 1995. “The Wider Circle of Friends in Adolescence.” American Journal of Sociology 101:661–697.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  9. Glaser, A., and B. Strauss. 1971. Status passage. London: Routledge and Kegen, Paul.Google Scholar
  10. Harper, R. 2003. “Are mobiles good or bad for society?” Pp. 71–94 in Mobile Democracy: Essays on Society, Self and Politics, edited by K. Nyiri. Vienna: Passagen Verlag.Google Scholar
  11. Harter, S. 1990. “Self and identity development.” Pp. 352–387 in At the threshold: The developing adolescent, edited by S.S. Feldman and G.R. Elliott. Cambridge, Mass: Harvard.Google Scholar
  12. Hashimoto, Y. 2002. “The spread of cellular phones and their influence on young people in Japan.” Pp. 101–112 in The social and cultural impact/meaning of mobile communication, edited by S. D. Kim. Chunchon, Korea: School of Communication Hallym University.Google Scholar
  13. Hirschi, T. 1969. The causes of delinquency. Berkeley: University of California.Google Scholar
  14. Kasesniemi, E-L., and P. Rautiainen. 2002. “Mobile culture of children and teenagers in Finland.” Pp. 170–192 in Perpetual contact: Mobile communication, private talk, public performance, edited by J. E. Katz and M. Aakhus. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
  15. Lemert, E.M. 1951. Social Pathology. New York: McGraw-Hill.Google Scholar
  16. Lemert, E.M. 1967. Human deviance, social problems and social control. Englewood Cliffs, N.J.: Prentice Hall.Google Scholar
  17. Ling, R. 2000. ““We will be reached”: The use of mobile telephony among Norwegian youth.” Information technology and people 13:102–120.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  18. ____. 2001a. “Adolescent girls and young adult men: Two sub-cultures of the mobile telephone.” Kjeller: Telenor R&D.Google Scholar
  19. ____. 2001b. ““It is ‘in.’ It doesn’t matter if you need it or not, just that you have it.”: Fashion and the domestication of the mobile telephone among teens in Norway.” in Il corpo umano tra tecnologie, comunicazione e moda” (The human body between technologies, communication and fashion), edited by L Fortunati. Triennale di Milano, Milano.Google Scholar
  20. ____. 2003. “The socio-linguistics of SMS: An analysis of SMS use by a random sample of Norwegians.” in Front Stage/Back Stage: Mobile communication and the renegotiation of the social sphere, edited by R. Ling and P. Pedersen. Grimstad, Norway.Google Scholar
  21. ____. 2004. The Mobile Connection: The cell phone’s impact on society. San Francisco: Morgan Kaufmann.Google Scholar
  22. Ling, R., and P. Helmersen. 2000. ““It must be necessary, it has to cover a need”: The adoption of mobile telephony among pre-adolescents and adolescents.” in The social consequences of mobile telephony. Oslo.Google Scholar
  23. Ling, R., and B. Yttri. 2003. “Kontroll, frigjøring og status: Mobiltelefon og maktforhold i familier og ungdomsgrupper.” in På terskelen: makt, mening og motstand blant unge, edited by F. Engelstad and G. Ødegård. Oslo: Gyldendal Akademisk.Google Scholar
  24. Lynne, A. 2000. “Nyansens makt — en studie av ungdom, identitet og klær.” Lysaker: Statens institutt for forbruksforskning.Google Scholar
  25. Mante-Meijer, E., et al. 2001. “Checking it out with the people — ICT markets and users in Europe.” Heidelberg: EURESCOM.Google Scholar
  26. Merton, R. 1968. Social theory and social structure. New York: Free Press.Google Scholar
  27. Moore, G. 1990. “Structural determinants of men’s and women’s personal networks.” American sociological review 55:726–735.Google Scholar
  28. Moyal, A. 1992. “The gendered use of the telephone: an Australian case study.” Media culture and society 14:51–72.Google Scholar
  29. Pedersen, W., and S.O. Samuelsen. 2003. “Nye mønstre av seksualatferd blant ungdom.” Tidsskrift for Den norske lægeforeningen. 21:3006–3009.Google Scholar
  30. Rakow, L.F. 1992. Gender on the line. Urbana: University of Illinois.Google Scholar
  31. Rakow, L.F., and V. Navarro. 1993. “Remote mothering and the parallel shift: Women meet the cellular telephone.” Critical studies in mass communication 10:144–157.Google Scholar
  32. Rautiainen, P., and E-L. Kasesniemi. 2000. “Mobile communication of children and teenagers: case Finland 1997–2000.” Pp. 15–18 in Sosiale konsekvenser av mobiletelefoni: proceedings fra et seminar om samfunn, barn og mobile telefoni, edited by R. Ling and K. Thrane. Kjeller: Telenor FoU.Google Scholar
  33. Rosenthal, C. 1985. “Kinkeeping in the familial division of labor.” Journal of marriage and the family 47:965–974.Google Scholar
  34. Rossow, I., and A.K. Bø. 2003. “Metoderapport for datainnsamlingen til Ung i Norge 2002.” Oslo: NOVA.Google Scholar
  35. Rubin, L. 1985. Just friends: The role of friendship in our lives. New York: Harper.Google Scholar
  36. Savin-Williams, R.C., and T.J. Berndt. 1990. “Friendship and peer relations.” Pp. 277–307 in At the threshold: The developing adolescent, edited by S.S. Feldman and G.R. Elliott Cambridge, Mass.: Harvard.Google Scholar
  37. Schneider, B., and D. Stevenson. 1999. The ambitious generation: America’s teenagers, motivated but directionless. New Haven: Yale University Press.Google Scholar
  38. Skog, B., and A.I. Jamtøy. 2002. “Ungdom og SMS.” Trondheim: ISS NTNU.Google Scholar
  39. Youniss, J. 1980. Parents and peers in social development: a Piaget-Sullivan perspective. Chicago: Univ. of Chicago.Google Scholar
  40. Youniss, J., and J. Smollar. 1985. Adolescent relations with mothers, fathers and friends. Chicago: University of Chicago press.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer 2005

Authors and Affiliations

  • Rich Ling

There are no affiliations available

Personalised recommendations