Added: Makaila Bouton - Date: 26.10.2021 22:36 - Views: 13884 - Clicks: 3529
Attwood, F. Mainstreaming sex: The sexualisation of Western culture. London: Taurus. Bond, E. Childhood, mobile technologies and everyday experiences. Basingstoke: Palgrave MacMillan. Bosch, T. Agenda, 25 4 Why youth heart social network sites: The role of networked publics in teenage social life.
Buckingham Ed. Cambridge: MIT Press. It's Complicated: The social lives of networked teens. Yale University Press. Brake, D. Framings of the audience by social teen leaked selfies users. International Journal of Communication6 Buckingham, D.
Introducing identity. Caron, A. Moving cultures. Corsaro, W. Children's peer cultures. Annual Review of Sociology16 Gill, R. From sexual objectification to sexual subjectification: The resexualisation of women's bodies in the media. Feminist media studies, 3 1 Green, N. Mobile communications: An introduction to new media.
Oxford: Berg. Haddon, L. Milano: Educatt. Retrieved from: www. Understanding mobile phone users and usage. Emerging practices in arts, editorial field and music] pp. Madrid: Ariel. Lippman, J. Damned if you do, damned if you don't… if you're a girl: Relational and normative contexts of adolescent sexting in the united states. Journal of Children and Media8 Livingstone, S. Taking risky opportunities in youthful content creation: Teenagers' use of social networking sites for intimacy, privacy and self-expression. Developing social media literacy: How children learn to interpret risky opportunities on social network sites.
Communications39 Lyons, H. Identity, peer relationships, and adolescent girls' sexual behavior: An exploration of the contemporary double standard. Journal of sex research, 48 Mascheroni, G. Net Children Go Mobile: Risks and opportunities.
Milan: Educatt. Mazzarella, S. Girl wide web 2. New York: Peter Lang. Papacharissi, Z. The presentation of self in virtual life: Characteristics of personal home s. Peter, J. Haddon Eds. Opportunities and risks for children pp. Bristol: Policy Press. Rennie, D. Grounded theory: A promising approach to conceptualisation in psychology Canadian Psychology29 Rettberg, J. Seeing ourselves through technology: How we use selfies, blogs and wearable devices to see and teen leaked selfies ourselves. Palgrave Macmillan. Ringrose, J. Gendered risks and opportunities?
Exploring teen girls' digital sexual identity in postfeminist media contexts. International Journal of Media and Cultural Politics7 Feminist Theory, 14 Scifo, B. The domestication of camera-phone and MMS communication. Early experiences of young Italians. Wien: Passagen Verlag. Smahel, D. Meaning of online problematic situation for children.
of qualitative cross-cultural investigation in nine European countries. London: EU Kids Online. Stald, G. Mobile identity: Youth, identity, and mobile communication media. Stuart, A. Choosing to conform: The discursive complexities of choice in relation to Feminine beauty practices. Tinkler, P. Visual Studies, 23, Tortajada I. Advertising stereotypes and gender representation in social networking sites. Comunicar41 Valkenburg, P.
New Media and Society7 Vincent, J. Emotion and the mobile phone. Greif, L. Hjorth A. Lobet-Maris Eds. Frankfurt am Main: Peter Lang Verlag. Mediating emotions via visual communications: An exploration of the visual presentation of self via mobile phones. Berlin: Peter Lang Verlag. Willem, C. Girls on Fotolog: Reproduction of gender stereotypes or identity play?
Tilburg, Patrick J. Bell, Jennifer A. Is big brother more at risk than little sister? Looking hot in selfies: Narcissistic beginnings, aggressive outcomes? Romance 2.
Butkowski, Travis L. Abstract This paper examines how children aged in three European countries Italy, UK and Spain develop and present their online identities, and their interactions with peers. Our findings suggest that there are gender teen leaked selfies and the presence of sexual double standards in peer normative discourses. Girls are positioned as being more subjected to peer mediation and pressure.
While cross-national variations do exist, this sexual double standard is observed in all three countries. These insights into current behaviours could be further developed to determine policy guidance for supporting young people as they learn to manage image laden social media. Bibliographic citation Mascheroni, G. Keywords self-presentation; selfies; social network sites; young people; peer mediation.
References Show references Hide references. Gender and the media. Cambridge: Polity Press. Goffman, E. The presentation of self in everyday life. Middlesex: Penguin. Lemish, D. Children and media: A global perspective. Malden: Wiley. Ling, R. New tech, new ties. Children and the Internet.Teen leaked selfies
email: [email protected] - phone:(756) 740-2042 x 5140
I Just Learned A New Way My Teens Get Nudes They Never Asked For