Article published In:
Language, Culture and Society
Vol. 1:2 (2019) ► pp.267285
Agger, B.
(2012) Oversharing: Presentations of self in the internet age. London: Routledge. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Arensberg, C. M.
(1954) The community-study method. American Journal of Sociology, 60(2), 109–124. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Bennett, A.
(1981) Cold sweat. London Review of Books, 3(19), 12–13 (15 October 1981).Google Scholar
boyd, d.
(2002) Faceted id/entity: Managing representation in a digital world. MA thesis, Program in Media Arts & Sciences, MIT. Available online at [URL]
(2013) How “context collapse” was coined: My recollections. Available online at [URL]
boyd, d., & Ellison, N. B.
(2008) Social network sites: Definition, history, and scholarship. Journal of Computer-Mediated Communication, 131, 210–230. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Costa, E.
(2018) Affordances-in-practice: An ethnographic critique of social media Logic and context collapse. New Media & Society, 20(10), 3641–3656. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Davis, J. L., & Jurgenson, N.
(2014) Context collapse: Theorizing context collusions and collisions. Information, Communication & Society, 17(4), 476–485. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Duncan Jr., S.
(1972) Some signals and rules for taking speaking turns in conversations. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 23(2), 283–292. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Eisenlohr, P.
(2011) Introduction: What is a medium? Theologies, technologies, and aspirations. Social Anthropology/Anthropologie Sociale, 19(1), 1–5. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Fine, G. A., & Manning, P.
(2003) Erving Goffman. In G. Ritzer (Ed.), The Blackwell companion to major contemporary social theorists (pp. 34–62). Oxford: Blackwell.Google Scholar
Georgakopoulou, A.
(2017) “Whose context collapse?” Ethical clashes in the study of language and social media in context. Applied Linguistics Review, 8(2–3), 1–32.Google Scholar
Gil-Lopez, T., Shen, C., Benefield, G. A., Palomares, N. A., Kosinki, M., & Stillwell, D.
(2018) One size fits all: Context collapse, self-presentation strategies and language styles on Facebook. Journal of Computer-Mediated Communication, 231, 127–145. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Goffman, E.
(1952) Draft of PhD thesis statement. May 1952 Available online at [URL]
(1953) Communication Conduct in an Island Society (Unpublished doctoral dissertation). University of Chicago. Available online at [URL]
(1959) The presentation of self in everyday life. New York, NY: Anchor Books.Google Scholar
(1974) Frame analysis. An essay on the organization of experience. New York, NY: Harper and Row.Google Scholar
(1981) Forms of Talk. Philadelphia, PA: University of Pennsylvania Press.Google Scholar
(1983) The interaction order. American Sociological Review, 48(1), 1–17. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Golder, S. A., & Macy, M. W.
(2014) Digital footprints: Opportunities and challenges for online social research. Annual Review of Sociology, 401, 129–152. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hacking, I.
(2004) Between Michel Foucault and Erving Goffman: Between discourse in the abstract and face-to-face interaction. Economy and Society 33(3), 277–302. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hogan, B.
(2010) The presentation of self in the age of social media: Distinguishing performances and exhibitions online. Bulletin of Science Technology & Society, 30(6), 377–386. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Knorr-Cetina, K.
(2009) The synthetic situation: Interactionism for a global world. Symbolic Interaction, 32(1), 61–87. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Marwick, A., & boyd, d.
(2010) I tweet honestly, I tweet passionately: Twitter users, context collapse, and their imagined audience. New Media & Society, 13(1), 114–133. Available at [URL]
Miller, H.
(1995) The presentation of self in electronic life: Goffman on the internet. Available at [URL]
Sannicolas, N.
(1997) Erving Goffman: Dramaturgy and online relationships. Cybersociology, 11. Available at [URL]
Schegloff, E.
(1972) Notes on a conversational practice: Formulating place. In D. N. Sudnow (Ed.), Studies in social interaction (pp. 75–119). New York, NY: MacMillan, The Free Press.Google Scholar
Szabla, M., & Blommaert, J.
(2017) Does context really collapse in social media interaction? Tilburg Papers in Culture Studies, Paper 201. Available at [URL]
Varis, P.
(2014) Digital ethnography. Tilburg Papers in Culture Studies, Paper 104. Available at [URL]
Vitak, J.
(2015) Balancing privacy concerns and impression management strategies on Facebook. Symposium on Usable Privacy and Security (SOUPS) 2015, July 22–24, 2015, Ottawa, Canada. Available at [URL]
Warner, W. L.
(1941) Social anthropology and the modern community. American Journal of Sociology, 46(6), 785–796. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Wesch, M.
(2008) Context collapse. Available at [URL]
(2009) YouTube and you: Experiences of self-awareness in the context collapse of the recording webcam. Explorations in Media Ecology, 8(2), 19–34. Available at [URL]
Williams, J. P., Weninger, C.
(2013) Applying Goffman’s assumptions about communication to a new media environment. In D. Altheide, K. Charmaz, J. Johnson, L. Muzetto, C. Nuti, K. PLummer, R. Rauty, & J. Trost (Eds.), The present and future of symbolic interactionism (pp. 47–60). Milano: Franco-Angeli.Google Scholar
Williams, R.
(1973) The country and the city. New York, NY: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Winkin, Y.
(1999) Erving Goffman: What is a life? The uneasy making of an intellectual biography. In G. Smith (Ed.), Goffman and social organization: Studies of a sociological legacy (pp. 19–41). London: Routledge.Google Scholar
Cited by

Cited by 2 other publications

Anna De Fina & Alexandra Georgakopoulou
2020. The Cambridge Handbook of Discourse Studies, DOI logo
Moore, Robert
2020. Registers, Styles, Indexicality. In The Cambridge Handbook of Discourse Studies,  pp. 9 ff. DOI logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 28 august 2023. Please note that it may not be complete. Sources presented here have been supplied by the respective publishers. Any errors therein should be reported to them.