Table of Contents: ‘INTERNATIONAL ROUTLEDGE HANDBOOK OF INTERACTIONISM’ BY D. VOM LEHN, N. RUIZ-JUNCO, AND W. GIBSON #SSSI #EMCA #SOCIOLOGY #HANDBOOK

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Table of Contents

Part 1

  1.  Introduction [tentative]

Dirk vom Lehn, Natalia Ruiz-Junco and Will Gibson

Part 2 – Varieties of Interactionism

2.1. Pragmatism and Interactionism – Frithjof Nungesser

2.2. Blumer, Symbolic Interactionism and 21st century sociology – Thomas J. Morrione

2.3. Straussian Negotiated Order Theory c.1960-Present – Adele Clarke

2.4. Recent Developments in the New Iowa School of Symbolic Interactionism – Michael Katovich and Shing-Ling S. Chen

2.5. Dramaturgical Framework and Interactionism – Greg Smith

2.6. Ethnomethodology and Conversation Analysis: The Other Interactionism – Jason Turowetz and Anne Warfield Rawls

Part 3–Self, Identity, and Emotions

3.1 Click, Validate, and Reply: Three Paradoxes of the Terminal Self – Simon Gottschalk

3.2. Animal Selfhood – Leslie Irvine

3.3. The Self and the Supernatural – Rachael Ironside

3.4. The (Un)Healthy Body and the Self – Lisa Jean Moore and Sumayra Khan

3.5. Identity and Racialisation – Matt Hughey & Michael Rosino

3.6. Symbolic Interaction beyond Binaries – J.E. Sumerau

3.7. Culture and Emotion: Interactionist Perspectives – Doyle McCarthy

Part 4 – Social Organisation 

4.1. Organizations and Institutions – Patrick McGinty

4.2. Symbolic Interactionism, Social Structure, and Social Change: Historical Debates and Contemporary Challenges – Stacey Hannem

4.3. Mental Health and Symbolic Interactionism: Untapped Opportunities – Baptiste Brossard

4.4. Handling Video of [Police] Violence: Theoretical versus Practical Analyses

– Patrick Watson & Albert J. Meehan

4.5. Space, Mobility, and Interaction – Robin James Smith

4.6. Nature and the Environment in Interaction – Anthony Puddephatt

4.7. The Social Construction of Time – Michael G. Flaherty

4.8. Collective Memory – Lisa-Jo van den Scott

Part 5 – Interactionism, Media and the Internet

5.1. Media Logic, Fear, and the Construction of Terrorism – David Altheide

5.2. Public Fear and the Media – Joel Best

5.3. Policing and Social Media – Chris Schneider

5.4. Interactionism and online identity: How has interactionism contributed to understandings of online identity? – Hannah Ditchfield

5.5. Physical Co-presence and Distinctive Features of Online Interactions – Xiaoli Tian and Yui Fung Yip

5.6. Happy Birthday Michael Jackson: Dead Celebrity and Online Interaction – Kerry O. Ferris

5.7. Multi-Player Online Gaming – David Kirschner

Part 6 – New Developments in Methods

6.1. Situational Analysis as Critical Pragmatist Interactionism – Carrie Friese, Rachel Washburn & Adele Clarke

6.2. Video in Interactionist Research – René Tuma

6.3. Digital Naturalism: Ethnography in Networked Worlds: Ethnography in Networked Worlds – Michael Dellwing

6.4. Ethics in Symbolic Interactionist Research – Will & Deborah van den Hoonard

Part 7 – Reimagining Interactionism

7.1. Toward an expanded Definition of Interactionism – Linda Liska Belgrave, Kapriskie Seide and Kathy Charmaz

7.2. Some Antinomies of Interactionism – Martyn Hammersley

7.3. Interactionist Research: Extending Methods, Extending Fields – Emilie Morwenna Whitaker & Paul Atkinson 

7.4. The New Horizons of Symbolic Interactionism – Kent Sandstrom, Lisa K. van den Scott & Gary Alan Fine

Pricing and Amazon.com

analysis, innovation, Marketing, Technology

When I tweeted a review of Andreas Glaeser’s book yesterday that I had read on orgtheory.net a friend retweeted the post and added that “it’s only $8.55 on kindle”. Since I new the book was priced at £18.17 on amazon.co.uk I looked up the amazon.com site with my iPhone and noticed that it showed me a price of $29.10.

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When arriving home I checked the book on my laptop and found a difference in price when I looked into the amazon.com site from when I was not logged in.

When logged into Amazon.com the price was $29.10.

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When I log out of my account and search for the book again, the price goes down to $8.55.

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This observation points wither to personalized pricing or to big differences in geographical pricing of books and probably other items. In any case it reminds me of the advice that Eli Pariser gives in his book an on his website The Filter Bubble, clean your cookies.