Adolescents, sexuality, and digital media

Albury, K., & Crawford, K. (2012). Sexting, consent and young people’s ethics: Beyond Megan’s Story. Continuum, 26(3), 463-473.

Albury, K., Funnell, N., & Noonan, E. (2010, July 7-9). The politics of sexting: young people, self-representation and citizenship. Paper presented at the Australian and New Zealand Communication Association Conference, Canberra.

Albury, K., & Lumby, C. (2010). Introduction: Children, young people, sexuality and the media. Media International Australia(135), 56-60.

Alexander, J. (2004). In Their Own Words: LGBT Youth Writing the World Wide Web. GLAAD Center for the Study of Media and Society. Retrieved 5 May 2011, from http://archive.glaad.org/documents/csms/queer_youth.pdf

Bortree, D. S. (2005). Presentation of Self on the Web: an ethnographic study of teenage girls’ weblogs. Education, Communication & Information, 5(1), 25-39.

Cassell, J., & Cramer, M. (2008). High tech or high risk: Moral panics about girls online. In T. McPherson (Ed.), Digital youth, innovation, and the unexpected (pp. 53-75). Cambridge, MA: The MIT Press.

Cupples, J., & Thompson, L. (2010). Heterotextuality and Digital Foreplay: Cell phones and the culture of teenage romance. Feminist Media Studies, 10(1), 1-17.

Draper, N. R. A. (2012). Is your teen at risk? Discourses of adolescent sexting in United States television news. Journal of Children and Media, 6(2), 221-236.

Driver, S. (2006). Virtually queer youth communities of girls and birls: Cultural spaces of identity work and desiring exchanges. In R. Willett (Ed.), Digital Generations (pp. 229-246). Mahwah, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum.

Gray, M. L. (2009). Negotiating Identities/Queering Desires: Coming Out Online and the Remediation of the Coming-Out Story. Journal of Computer-Mediated Communication, 14(4), 1162-1189.

Gray, M. L. (2009). Out in the country: Youth, media, and queer visibility in rural America. New York: New York University Press.

Grisso, A. D., & Weiss, D. (2005). What are gURLs Talking About?: Adolescent Girls’ Construction of Sexual Identity on gURL.com. In S. Mazzarella (Ed.), Girl Wide Web: Girls, the Internet, and the Negotiation of Identity (pp. 31-49). New York: Peter Lang.

Hasinoff, A. A. (2012). Sexting as media production: Rethinking social media and sexuality. New Media & Society, 00(00), 1-17.

Karaian, L. (2012). Lolita speaks: ‘Sexting,’ teenage girls and the law. Crime Media Culture, 8(1), 57-73.

Laukkanen, M. (2007). Young queers online: The limits and possibilities of non-heterosexual self-representation in online conversations. In K. O’Riordan & D. J. Phillips (Eds.), Queer Online: Media Technology and Sexuality (pp. 81-100). New York: Peter Lang.

Macintosh, L., & Bryson, M. (2008). Queer (re)presentations: Youth, MySpace, and the Interstitial Spaces of Becoming and Belonging. Journal of LGBT Youth, 5(1), 133-142.

Marwick, A. E. (2008). To catch a predator? The MySpace moral panic. First Monday, 13(6).

Mazzarella, S. (2005). Girl wide web: Girls, the Internet, and the negotiation of identity. New York: Peter Lang.

Mitchell, K. J., Finkelhor, D., Jones, L. M., et al. (2012). Prevalence and Characteristics of Youth Sexting: A National Study. Pediatrics, 129(1), 1-8.

Pascoe, C. J. (2011). Resource and Risk: Youth Sexuality and New Media Use. Sexuality Research and Social Policy, 8(1), 5-17.

Polak, M. (2006). From the Curse to the Rag: Online gURLs Rewrite the Menstruation Narrative. In Y. Jiwani, C. Steenbergen & C. Mitchell (Eds.), Girlhood: Redefining the limits (pp. 191-207). Montreal, QC: Black Rose Books.

Powell, A. (2010). Sex, power, and consent: Youth culture and the unwritten rules. New York: Cambridge University Press.

Powell, A. (2010). Configuring Consent: Emerging Technologies, Unauthorised Sexual Images and Sexual Assault. The Australian and New Zealand Journal of Criminology, 43(1), 76–90.

Ringrose, J., & Barajas, K. E. (2011). Gendered risks and opportunities? Exploring teen girls’ digitized sexual identities in postfeminist media contexts. International Journal of Media and Cultural Politics, 7(2).

Shade, L. R. (2007). Contested Spaces: Protecting or Inhibiting Girls Online? In S. Weber & S. Dixon (Eds.), Growing Up Online: Young People and Digital Technologies (pp. 227-244). New York: Palgrave Macmillan.

Shade, L. R. (2011). Surveilling the girl via the third and networked screen. In M. C. Kearney (Ed.), Mediated Girlhoods: New explorations of girls’ media culture (pp. 261-275). New York: Peter Lang.

Slane, A. (2010). From Scanning to Sexting: The Scope of Protection of Dignity-Based Privacy in Canadian Child Pornography Law. Osgoode Hall Law Journal, 48, 543-593.

Soderlund, G. (2008). Journalist or Panderer? Framing Underage Webcam Sites. Sexuality Research & Social Policy, 5(4), 62-72.

Stern, S. (2002). Sexual selves on the World Wide Web: Adolescent girls’ home pages as sites for sexual self-expression. In J. D. Brown, J. R. Steele & K. Walsh-Childers (Eds.), Sexual Teens, Sexual Media: Investigating Media’s Influence on Adolescent Sexuality (pp. 265-285). Mahwah, N.J: L. Erlbaum.

Subrahmanyam, K., Greenfield, P. M., & Tynes, B. (2004). Constructing sexuality and identity in an online teen chat room. Journal of Applied Developmental Psychology, 25(6), 651-666.

Thiel-Stern, S. (2009). Femininity Out of Control on the Internet: A Critical Analysis of Media Representations of Gender, Youth, and MySpace.com in International News Discourses. Girlhood Studies: An Interdisciplinary Journal, 2(1), 20-39.

Wolak, J., Finkelhor, D., & Mitchell, K. (2004). Internet-initiated sex crimes against minors:  Implications for prevention based on findings from a national study. Journal of Adolescent Health, 35(5), 424.e411.

Wolak, J., Finkelhor, D., Mitchell, K., et al. (2008). Online “Predators” and Their Victims: Myths, Realities, and Implications for Prevention Treatment. American Psychologist, 63(2), 111-128.

Wolak, J., Finkelhor, D., & Mitchell, K. J. (2012). How Often Are Teens Arrested for Sexting? Data From a National Sample of Police Cases. Pediatrics, 129(1).

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