Phone Talk

  • Alex Taylor
Part of the Computer Supported Cooperative Work book series (CSCW, volume 31)


Mobile Phone Mobile Communication Computer Support Cooperative Work Participation Status Classroom Talk 
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.

10.9 References

  1. Button, G. (1991) Conversation-in-a-series. In Boden, D. and Zimmerman, D.H. (eds), Talk and Social Structure: Studies in Ethnomethodology and Conversation Analysis. Polity Press, Cambridge, pp.251–277.Google Scholar
  2. Cohen, S. (1987) Folk Devils and Moral Panics: the Creation of the Mods and Rockers. Blackwell, Oxford.Google Scholar
  3. Freebody, P. and Herschell, P. (2000) The interactive assembly of social identity: the case of latitude in classroom talk. International Journal of Inclusive Education. 4, 43–61.Google Scholar
  4. Garfinkel, H. (1967) Studies in Ethnomethodology. Prentice-Hall, Englewood Cliffs,NJ.Google Scholar
  5. Goffman, E. (1959) The Presentation of Self in Everyday Life. Doubleday, Garden City,NY.Google Scholar
  6. Goffman, E. (1981) Forms of Talk. University of Pennsylvania Press, Philadelphia,PA.Google Scholar
  7. Grinter, R.E. and Eldridge, M. (2003) Wan2tlk? Everyday text messaging. In Conference on Human Factors in Computing Systems, CHI 2003, Fort Lauderdale, FL. ACM Press, pp.441–448.Google Scholar
  8. Haraway, D.J. (1997) Modest_Witness@Second_Millennium. FemaleMan©_Meets_OncoMouse : Feminism and Technoscience. Routledge, New York.Google Scholar
  9. Hebdige, D. (1998) Subculture: the Meaning of Style. Routledge, London.Google Scholar
  10. Jefferson, G. (1972) Side sequences. In Sudnow, D. (ed.), Studies in Social Interaction. Collier-Macmillan, London,pp.294–338.Google Scholar
  11. Jefferson, G. (1994) On stepwise transition from talk about a trouble to inappropriately next-positioned matters. In Atkinson, J.M. and Heritage, J. (eds), Structures of Social Action: Studies in Conversation Analysis. Cambridge University Press, Cambridge, pp.191–222.Google Scholar
  12. Macbeth, D. (2001) On “reflexivity” in qualitative research: two readings, and a third. Qualitative Inquiry. 7, 35–68.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  13. Redhead, S., Wynne, D. and O’Connor, J. (1997) The Clubcultures Reader: Readings in Popular Cultural Studies. Blackwell, Oxford.Google Scholar
  14. Sacks, H., Schegloff, E.A. and Jefferson, G. (1974) A simplest systematics for the organization of turn-taking for conversation. Language, 50, 696–735.Google Scholar
  15. Schegloff, E.A. and Sacks, H. (1973) Opening up closings. Semiotica, 7, 289–327.Google Scholar
  16. Taylor, A.S. and Harper, R. (2003) The gift of the gab: a design oriented sociology of young people’s use of mobiles. Journal of Computer Supported Cooperative Work (CSCW), 12, 267–296.Google Scholar
  17. Thornton, S. (1995) Club Cultures: Music, Media and Subcultural Capital. Polity Press, Cambridge.Google Scholar
  18. Weilenmann, A. (2001) Negotiating use: making sense of mobile technology. Personal and Ubiquitous Computing 5, 137–145.Google Scholar
  19. Widdicombe, S. and Wooffitt, R. (1995) The Language of Youth Subcultures: Social Identity in Action. Harvester Wheatsheaf, New York.Google Scholar
  20. Willis, P.E. (1976) The cultural meaning of drug use. In Hall, S. and Jefferson, T. (eds), Resistance Through Rituals: Youth Subcultures in Post-war Britain. Hutchinson, Birmingham, pp.106–125.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer-Verlag London Limited 2005

Authors and Affiliations

  • Alex Taylor
    • 1
  1. 1.Microsoft ResearchCambridgeUK

Personalised recommendations