Gender-Technology Relations: Exploring Stability and Change by H. CorneliussenGender-Technology Relations: Exploring Stability and Change by H. Corneliussen

Gender-Technology Relations: Exploring Stability and Change

byH. Corneliussen

Hardcover | November 25, 2011

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Through empirical material as well as theoretical discussions, this book explores developments in gender-technology relationsfrom the 1980sto today. The author draws on her long-lasting research in the field, providing insight in both historical and more recent discussions of gender in relation to computers and computing.
HILDE G. CORNELIUSSEN is Associate Professorof Digital Culturein the Department of Linguistic, Literary and Aesthetic Studies, University of Bergen, Norway. She has published on gender and ICT, computer history, computer education and computer games, and is co-editor of Digital Culture, Play, and Identity (2008).
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Title:Gender-Technology Relations: Exploring Stability and ChangeFormat:HardcoverDimensions:216 pages, 8.5 × 5.51 × 0.03 inPublished:November 25, 2011Publisher:Palgrave Macmillan UKLanguage:English

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:0230300138

ISBN - 13:9780230300132

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Table of Contents

Acknowledgements
Disrupting the Impression of Stability in the Gender-Technology Relation
Changing Images of Computers and its Users since 1980
Discursive Developments Within Computer Education
Variations in Gender-ICT Relations Among Male and Female Computer Students
Stories About Individual Change and Transformation
Layered Meanings and Differences Within
Is there an Elsewhere?
References
Endnotes
Index

Editorial Reviews

"Corneliussen examines why expansive gender equity in Norway seems to influence every major segment of society - except computing technology. Her discourse analysis explores reasons for stability in gender-ICT relations, and suggests pressure points for change." - Thomas J. Misa, University of Minnesota "Corneliussen's book is a challenging intervention into the debate over gender and technology. Through a diffractive reading of the research, Corneliussen tells an alternative story about gender and technology, demonstrating that their relations are not stable and fixed but hold potential for change." - Susan Hekman, University of Texas at Arlington