Interpreting the internet : feminist and queer counterpublics in Latin America / Elisabeth Jay Friedman.

Friedman, Elisabeth Jay, 1966-
Bib ID
vtls002094895
出版項
Oakland, California : University of California Press, [2017]
稽核項
xvi, 232 pages : illustrations ; 23 cm
預約人數:0
全部評等: 0
條碼 館藏地 索書號 冊次 複本 電子資源 館藏狀態  
00002823568
總館8樓書庫
HQ 1178.F75 2017
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$a Friedman, Elisabeth Jay, $d 1966- $e author.
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$a Interpreting the internet : $b feminist and queer counterpublics in Latin America / $c Elisabeth Jay Friedman.
264
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$a Oakland, California : $b University of California Press, $c [2017]
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$c ©2017
300
$a xvi, 232 pages : $b illustrations ; $c 23 cm
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$a text $b txt $2 rdacontent
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$a unmediated $b n $2 rdamedia
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$a volume $b nc $2 rdacarrier
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$a Includes bibliographical references and index.
505
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$a Conceiving Latin American feminist counterpublic -- The creation of "a modern weaving machine" : bringing feminist counterpublics online -- Weaving the "invisible web" : counterpublic organization interpret the Internet -- La Red Informativa de Mujeres de Argentina (RIMA) : constructing the counterpublic -- From privacy to lesbian visibility : Latin American lesbian feminist Internet practices -- Conclusion : making the Internet make sense.
520
$a "Every user knows the importance of the '@' symbol in internet communication. Though the symbol barely existed in Latin America before the emergence of email, Spanish-speaking feminist activists immediately claimed it to replace the awkward 'o/a' used to indicate both genders in written text, discovering an answer to the challenge of symbolic inclusion embedded in the internet. In repurposing the symbol, they changed its meaning. In Interpreting the Internet, Elisabeth Jay Friedman provides the first in-depth exploration of how Latin American feminist and queer activists have interpreted the internet to support their counterpublics. Aided by a global network of women and men dedicated to establishing an accessible internet, activists have developed identities, constructed communities, and honed strategies for social change. And by translating the internet into their own vernacular, they have also transformed the technology. This book will be of interest to scholars and students in feminist and gender studies, Latin American studies, media studies, political science, as well as anyone curious about the ways in which the internet shapes our lives"--Provided by publisher.
650
0
$a Internet and women $z Latin America.
650
0
$a Internet $x Social aspects $z Latin America.
650
0
$a Sexual minorities $z Latin America $x Social life and customs.
650
0
$a Internet and activism $z Latin America.
650
0
$a Feminism $z Latin America.
650
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$a At sign $x Social aspects $z Latin America.
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標題
摘要
"Every user knows the importance of the '@' symbol in internet communication. Though the symbol barely existed in Latin America before the emergence of email, Spanish-speaking feminist activists immediately claimed it to replace the awkward 'o/a' used to indicate both genders in written text, discovering an answer to the challenge of symbolic inclusion embedded in the internet. In repurposing the symbol, they changed its meaning. In Interpreting the Internet, Elisabeth Jay Friedman provides the first in-depth exploration of how Latin American feminist and queer activists have interpreted the internet to support their counterpublics. Aided by a global network of women and men dedicated to establishing an accessible internet, activists have developed identities, constructed communities, and honed strategies for social change. And by translating the internet into their own vernacular, they have also transformed the technology. This book will be of interest to scholars and students in feminist and gender studies, Latin American studies, media studies, political science, as well as anyone curious about the ways in which the internet shapes our lives"--Provided by publisher.
內容註
Conceiving Latin American feminist counterpublic -- The creation of "a modern weaving machine" : bringing feminist counterpublics online -- Weaving the "invisible web" : counterpublic organization interpret the Internet -- La Red Informativa de Mujeres de Argentina (RIMA) : constructing the counterpublic -- From privacy to lesbian visibility : Latin American lesbian feminist Internet practices -- Conclusion : making the Internet make sense.
附註
Includes bibliographical references and index.
ISBN/ISSN
9780520284494 US$85.00
0520284496
9780520284517
0520284518