Introduction

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

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6.2 References

  1. Button, G.(1993) The curious case of the vanishing technology. In Button, G. (ed.), Technology in Working Order: Studies of Work, Interaction, and Technology. Routledge, London, pp.10–28.Google Scholar
  2. Cooper, G. (2001) The mutable mobile: social theory in the wireless world. In Brown, B., Green, N. and Harper, R. (eds), Wireless World: Social and Interactional Aspects of the Mobile Age. Springer, New York, pp.19–31.Google Scholar
  3. Curry, M.R. (2002) Discursive displacement and the seminal abiguity of space and place. In Lievrouw, L. and Linvingstone, S. (eds), The Handbook of New Media: Social Shaping and Consequences of ICT. Sage, London, pp.502–517.Google Scholar
  4. de Gournay, C. (2002) Pretense of intimacy in France. InKatz, J.E. and Askhus, M.A. (eds), Perpetual Contact: Mobile Communication, Private Talk, Public Performance. Cambridge University Press, Cambridge, pp.192–205.Google Scholar
  5. Green, N. (2002) On the move: technology, mobility, and the mediation of social time and space. The Information Society, 18, 135–152.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  6. Harrison, S. and Dourish, P. (1996) Re-place-ing space: the roles of place and space in collaborative systems. In Proceedings of the ACM conference on Computer Supported Collaborative Work (CSCW), Boston, MA.ACM Press, pp.67–76.Google Scholar
  7. Urry, J. (1995) Consuming Places. Routledge, London.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer-Verlag London Limited 2005

Authors and Affiliations

  • Alex Taylor
    • 1
  1. 1.Microsoft ResearchCambridgeUK

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