Keeping Track of Resources

The research is coming along really well since during the course of the first module, I drew up a rough draft of my brief and spent most of the break in-between gathering up scholarly journals and relevant books on my theme.

Over the course of exploration, interests broadened like opening Pandora’s Box. In an effort to keep myself organized, keeping a proper Harvard Style bibliography in alphabetical order is an easy way to keep track of my notes and thought progressions and allows for me to easily reference posts, annotations, and provides a structured system for cross-referencing during the course of my studies, research and development processes. This also allows me to double-check that the referencing system is properly developed and that the reference list is critical, academic and closely related to my theme, keeping the research tight and focused. (It is also very easy to come back in and add to this list as I progress through my research.)

Current list of academic resources:

Balick, A. (2014) The Psychodynamics of Social Networking: Connected-up Instantaneous Culture and the Self (The Psychoanalysis and Popular Culture Series) London: Karnac Books Ltd.

Barnard, M. (2005) Graphic Design as Communication. New York. Routledge

Barthes, R. (1980) Camera Lucida: Reflections on Photography. New York: Hill and Want.

Berger, J. (1972) Ways of Seeing. London: Penguin Group.

Bennett, A. (2005) Culture and Everyday Life. Thousand Oaks. Sage

Cohen, R. et. Al (2016) ‘Selfie’-objectification: The role of selfies in self-objectification and disordered eating in young women. Computers in Human Behavior Volume 79.  [Online] Available at: [Accessed 03-11-2018]

Cutello, C., et. al (2018) A Cross-Cultural Study of Risky Online Self-Presentation. Cyberpsychology, Behavior, and Social Networking [Online] Vol. 21, No. 1 Available at: [Accessed 03-01-2018]

Day, E. 2013 How selfies became a global phenomenon online:  [accessed 03-11-2018]

Dewey, J. (1934) Art as Experience. New York: Penguin Group, Inc.

Donnachie, K. (2015) Selfies, #me: Glimpses of Authenticity in the Narcissus’ Pool  of the Networked Amateur Self-Portrait [Online] Available at: [Accessed 03-12-2018]

Doy, G. (2005) Picturing the Self: Changing Views of the Subject in Visual Culture. London, New York: I.B. Tauris.

Duncombe, S. (1977) Notes From Underground: Zines and the Politics of Alternative Culture. Bloomington. Microcosm Publishers. I

HMF. Safna (2017) Negative Impact of Selfies on Youth. International Journal of Computer Science and Information Technology Research [Online] Vol. 5, Issue 3, pp: (68-73), Available at: [Accessed 03-01-2018]

Hotchkiss, S. (2002) Why is it Always About You? The Seven Deadly Sins of Narcissism. London, New York: Free Press.

Howze, R. (2008) Stencil Nation, Graffiti, Community and Art. San Francisco. Manic D Press

Lasch, C. (1979) The Culture of Narcissism: American Life an An Age of Diminishing Expectations. London, New York: W.W. Norton & Co., Inc.

Muggleton, D & Weinzierl, R. (2003) The Post-Subcultures Reader. Oxford. New York. Berg

Papacharissi, Z. (2011) A Networked Self: Identity, Community, and Culture on Social Network Sites. London, New York: Routledge.

Piskorski, M. (2013) Networks as Covers: Evidence from an On-Line Social Network. [Online] Available at: [Accessed 03-11-2018]

Scheinbaum, A. (2018) The Dark Side of Social Media: A Consumer Psychology Perspective. London, New York: Routledge

Sheenan, C. (2014) The Selfie Protest: A Visual Analysis of Activism in the Digital Age. [Online} Available at: [Accessed 03-01-2018]

Wickel, T. 2015 Narcissism and Social Networking Sites: The Act of Taking Selfies online [accessed 03-10-2018]

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