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International Blogging: Identity, Politics and Networked Publics (Digital Formations) Paperback – February 6, 2009

ISBN-13: 978-1433102332 ISBN-10: 1433102331 Edition: First printing

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Editorial Reviews

Review

«‘International Blogging’ is a timely and important contribution to contemporary debates over the role of blogging in public life, and the international spread of digital culture. The case studies are not only captivating, but provide unique access to the content and context of blogging in other national contexts. By showcasing the voices from other countries and other languages, this book enriches our view of the diversity of online participation and expression.» (Mizuko Ito, Research Scientist, Institute for Multimedia Literacy, School of Cinematic Arts, University of Southern California)
«Blogging has usually been examined in the context of its origins in the U.S. This volume includes an impressive and incisive collection of case studies from around the world that show a much broader view of the way blogging has affected different cultures around the world. Blogging is not just a technological, social, political, economic, or cultural phenomenon, but one that combines all of these contexts - and as this volume illustrates, the activity takes on different nuance, impact, and potential in different parts of the world.» (Howard Rheingold, author of ‘Smart Mobs’ and ‘The Virtual Community’)
«Anyone who is working for greater human rights and more democratic practices among the world’s communities would do well to read this book, as its esteemed international contributors effectively map the emerging online communication landscape and the influence of both new and old sources of power within it.» (Lynn Schofield Clark, Associate Professor and Director, Estlow International Center for Journalism and New Media)

About the Author

The Editors: Adrienne Russell is Assistant Professor of digital media studies at the University of Denver and was a fellow at the University of Southern California’s Annenberg Center for Communication from 2005 to 2007. Her recent work has appeared in Critical Studies in Media Communication, New Media and Society, and Journalism: Theory, Practice, and Criticism.
Nabil Echchaibi is Assistant Professor in the School of Journalism at the University of Colorado-Boulder. His most recent work has appeared in international journals including Javnost-The Public, Gazette: Journal of International Communication and The Journal of Intercultural Communication. He is the author of Voicing Diaspora: Ethnic Radio in Paris and Berlin between Cultural Renewal and Retention (forthcoming).

More About the Author

Dr Axel Bruns is an ARC Future Fellow and Professor in the Creative Industries Faculty at Queensland University of Technology in Brisbane, Australia, and a Chief Investigator in the ARC Centre of Excellence for Creative Industries and Innovation (http://cci.edu.au/). He is the author of Blogs, Wikipedia, Second Life and Beyond: From Production to Produsage (2008) and Gatewatching: Collaborative Online News Production (2005), and a co-editor of Twitter and Society (2014), A Companion to New Media Dynamics (2012) and Uses of Blogs (2006). Bruns is an expert on the impact of user-led content creation, or produsage, and his current work focusses on the study of user participation in social media spaces such as Twitter, especially in the context of acute events. His research blog is at http://snurb.info/, and he tweets at @snurb_dot_info. See http://mappingonlinepublics.net/ for more details on his current social media research. Bruns leads the QUT Social Media Research Group (http://socialmedia.qut.edu.au/).

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