[Humanist] 30.737 pubs: Living with(in) digital technology

Humanist Discussion Group willard.mccarty at mccarty.org.uk
Sat Feb 11 07:55:10 CET 2017


                 Humanist Discussion Group, Vol. 30, No. 737.
            Department of Digital Humanities, King's College London
                       www.digitalhumanities.org/humanist
                Submit to: humanist at lists.digitalhumanities.org



        Date: Fri, 10 Feb 2017 15:43:04 +0200
        From: Compaso Compaso <compaso at COMPASO.EU>
        Subject: Compaso Issue 2/2016 "Living with(in) digital technology" now online


Dear all,

We would like to bring to your attention the latest issue of Journal of
Comparative Research in Anthropology and Sociology - Compaso, available
online at
http://compaso.eu/archive/issue-2-2016-living-within-digital-tehnology/.
This is a special issue on Living with(in) digital technology and
includes the following articles:

Special issue on Living with(in) digital technology

Bianca Balea / The role of smartphones in increasing digital and social
inequalities among Romanian children

Anca Mihai, Georgiana-Cristina Rentea, Daniela Gaba, Florin Lazăr  & Shari
Munch / Connectivity and discontinuity in social work practice: Challenges
and opportunities of the implementation of an e-social work system in
Romania
Carlos Gámez-Pérez / New affective models of knowledge transmission: The
Medialab-Prado as a trading zone

Ioana-Alexandra Rusu / Exchanging health advice in a virtual community: A
story of tribalization

Oana Mara Stan / Cryonics suspension – debating life finitude, extending
time capital and cancelling death

Gyöngyvér Tőkés / Digital practices in everyday lives of 4 to 6 years old
Romanian children

Other research articles

Alexandra Ciocănel  / “A remedy that suits me”: Classification of people
and individualization in homeopathic prescribing

Julie Rausenberger / ¿Mi cuerpo? ¡Mi vida! Voicing Latin American
transgenders in Antwerp’s sex industry

Book review

Kris Decker / Starosielski, N. (2015) The Undersea Network. Durham: Duke
University Press Book review



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