Chapter published in:
Learning to Read in a Digital World
Edited by Mirit Barzillai, Jenny Thomson, Sascha Schroeder and Paul van den Broek
[Studies in Written Language and Literacy 17] 2018
► pp. 130
Araújo, L., & Costa, P.
(2015) Home book reading and reading achievement in EU countries: The Progress in International Reading Literacy Study 2011 (PIRLS). Educational Research and Evaluation, 21(5–6), 422–438. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Author Earnings
(2016) October 2016 Author earnings report: A turning of the tide…? Retrieved from http://​authorearnings​.com​/report​/october​-2016/.Google Scholar
Barbovschi, M., Green, L., & Vandoninck, S.
(Eds) (2013) Innovative approaches for investigating how children understand risk in new media. Dealing with methodological and ethical challenges. London: EU Kids Online, London School of Economics and Political Science.Google Scholar
Baumrind, D.
(1991) The influence of parenting style on adolescent competence and substance use. Journal of Early Adolescence, 11(1), 56–95. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2016) Buch und Buchhandel in Zahlen 2016. Zahlen, Fakten und Analysen zur wirtschaftlichen Entwicklung [Book and book trade statistics 2016: Statistics, facts and analyses of economic development.] Frankfurt am Main: Börsenverein des Deutschen Buchhandels.Google Scholar
Boyd, D.
(2014) It’s complicated: The social lives of networked teens. New Haven, CT: Yale University Press.Google Scholar
Bus. A. G., van IJzendoorn, M. G., & Pellegrini, A. D.
(1995) Joint book reading makes for success in learning to read: A meta-analysis on intergenerational transmission of literacy. Review of Educational Research, 65(1), 1–21. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cai, X.
(2005) An experimental examination of the computer’s time displacement effects. New Media & Society, 7(1), 8–21. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Caro, D. H., & Lenkeit, J.
(2012) An analytical approach to study educational inequalities: 10 hypothesis tests in PIRLS 2006. International Journal of Research & Method in Education, 35(1), 3–30. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Carrington, V. M.
(2001) Emergent home literacies: A challenge for educators. Australian Journal of Language and Literacy, 24(2), 88–100.Google Scholar
Chaudron, S.
(2015) Young children (0–8) and digital technology: A qualitative exploratory study across seven countries. Retrieved from http://​publications​.jrc​.ec​.europa​.eu​/repository​/handle​/JRC93239. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Clark, C.
(2014) The reading lives of 8 to 11-year-olds 2005–2013: Evidence paper for the Read On. Get On coalition. London: National Literacy Trust. Retrieved from ERIC database. (ED560666)Google Scholar
(2016) Children’s and young people’s reading in 2015. Findings from the National Literacy Trust’s annual survey 2015. London: National Literacy Trust.Google Scholar
Cremin, T., Mottram, M., Collins, F. M., Powell, S., & Safford, K.
(2014) Building communities of engaged readers for pleasure. Abingdon: Routledge.Google Scholar
Dicks, B., Soyinka, B., & Coffey, A.
(2006) Multimodal ethnography. Qualitative Research, 6(1), 77–96. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Dürager, A., & Sonck, N.
(2014) Testing the reliability of scales on parental internet mediation. London: LSE/EU Kids Online.Google Scholar
European Commission (DG EAC)
Evans Schmidt, M., & Anderson D. R.
(2007) The impact of television on cognitive development and educational achievement. In N. O. Pecora, J. P. Murray, & E. A. Wartella (Eds.), Children and television: Fifty years of research (pp. 65–84). Mahwah, NJ/London: Lawrence Erlbaum.Google Scholar
Felvégi, E., & Matthew, K. I.
(2012) eBooks and literacy in K-12 schools. Computers in the Schools, 29(1–2), 40–52. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Formby, S.
(2014) Parents’ perspectives: Children’s use of technology in the early years. London: National Literacy Trust. Retrieved from https://​www​.literacytrust​.org​.uk​/assets​/0002​/1140​/Early​_years​_parent​_report​.pdf.Google Scholar
Foucault, M., & Gordon, C.
(1980) Power/knowledge: Selected interviews and other writings, 1972–1977. New York: Pantheon Books.Google Scholar
Goleman, D.
(2013) Focus: The hidden driver of excellence. London: HarperCollins.Google Scholar
Greenfield, S.
(2015) Mind change: How digital technologies are leaving their mark on our brains. New York: Random House.Google Scholar
Haddon, L., & Vincent, J.
(2014) European children and their carers’ understanding of use, risks and safety issues relating to convergent mobile media. Milano: Educatt.Google Scholar
Hardt, M., & Negri, A.
(2004) Multitude: War and democracy in the age of Empire. New York: The Penguin Press.Google Scholar
Hasebrink, U.
(2014) Children’s changing online experiences in a longitudinal perspective. London: EU Kids Online. Retrieved from http://​eprints​.lse​.ac​.uk​/60083/.Google Scholar
Hasebrink, U., Jensen, K. B., Van den Bulck, H., Hölig, S., & Maeseele, P.
(2015) Changing patterns of media use across cultures: A challenge for longitudinal research. International Journal of Communication, 9, 435–457.Google Scholar
Helsper, E. J., Kalmus, V., Hasebrink, U., Sagvari, B., & de Haan, J.
(2013) Country classification: Opportunities, risks, harm and parental mediation. London: EU Kids Online, LSE. Retrieved from http://​eprints​.lse​.ac​.uk​/52023/.Google Scholar
Huysmans, F.
(2013) Van woordjes naar wereldliteratuur. De leeswereld van kinderen van 7–15 jaar [From words to world literature. The reading world of children aged 7–15 years]. Retrieved from http://​www​.lezen​.nl​/publicaties​/van​-woordjes​-tot​-wereldliteratuur.Google Scholar
Huysmans, F., de Haan, J., & van den Broek, A.
(2004) Achter de schermen. Een kwart eeuw lezen, luisteren, kijken en internetten [Behind the scenes/screens. A quarter century of reading, listening, viewing and using the Internet]. The Hague: Netherlands Institute for Social research (SCP). Retrieved from https://​www​.scp​.nl​/Publicaties​/Alle​_publicaties​/Publicaties​_2004​/Achter​_de​_schermen.Google Scholar
Itō, M., Horst, H., Bittanti, M., Boyd, D., Herr-Stephenson, B., Lange, P. G., Pascoe, C. G., & Robinson, L.
(2009) Living and learning with new media: Summary of findings from the digital youth project. Cambridge, Mass: MIT Press.Google Scholar
Jenkins, H.
(2006) Convergence culture: Where old and new media collide. New York: New York University Press.Google Scholar
Keen, A.
(2007) The cult of the amateur: How today’s internet is killing our culture. New York: Doubleday/Currency.Google Scholar
Kendeou, P., Bohn-Gettler, C., White, M. J., & van den Broek, P.
(2008) Children’s inference generation across different media. Journal of Research in Reading, 31(3), 259–272. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kleijnen, E.
(2016) Route to reading. Promoting reading through a school library: Effects for non-western migrant students (Ph.D. dissertation). University of Amsterdam, Amsterdam. Retrieved from http://​hdl​.handle​.net​/11245​/1​.547483.
Kleijnen, E., Huysmans, F., & Elbers, E.
(2015) The role of school libraries in reducing learning disadvantages in migrant children: A literature review. SAGE Open, April–June 2015, 1–16.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Koolstra, C. M., & van der Voort, T. W. A.
(1996) Longitudinal effects of television on children’s leisure-time reading: A test of three explanatory models. Human Communication Research, 23(1), 4–35. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kraaykamp, G.
(2003) Literary socialization and reading preferences. Effects of parents, the library, and the school. Poetics, 31, 235–257. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kucirkova, K., & Littleton, K.
(2016) The digital reading habits of children: A national survey of parents’ perceptions and practices in relation to children’s reading for pleasure with print and digital books. The Open University: BookTrust.Google Scholar
Lance, K. C., & Hofschire, L.
(2012) Change in school librarian staffing linked with change in CSAP reading performance, 2005 to 2011. Retrieved from https://​www​.lrs​.org​/documents​/closer​_look​/CO4​_2012​_Closer​_Look​_Report​.pdf.Google Scholar
Lemish, D.
(2015) Children and media: A global perspective. Chichester: John Wiley & Sons.Google Scholar
Lerer, S.
(2008) Children’s literature: A reader’s history, from Aesop to Harry Potter. Chicago: University of Chicago Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Leseman P. P. M., & de Jong P. F.
(1998) Home literacy: Opportunity, instruction, cooperation and social emotional quality predicting early reading achievement. Reading Research Quarterly, 33, 294–318. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Livingstone, S., & Bober, M.
(2005) UK Children Go Online: Final report of key project findings. London, UK: London School of Economics and Political Science.Google Scholar
Livingstone, S., & Haddon, L.
(2009) EU Kids Online: Final report. London: LSE/EU Kids Online.Google Scholar
Livingstone, S., Haddon, L., Görzig, A., & Ólafsson, K.
(2011) Risks and safety on the internet: The perspective of European children. Full findings. London: LSE/EU Kids Online.Google Scholar
Livingstone, S., Hasebrink, U., & Görzig, A.
(2012) Towards a general model of determinants of risks and safety. In S. Livingstone, L. Haddon, & A. Görzig (Eds.), Children, risk and safety on the internet (pp. 323–339). Bristol: Policy Press CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Livingstone, S., & Helsper, E. J.
(2008) Parental mediation of children’s internet use. Journal of Broadcasting & Electronic Media, 52(4), 581–599. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Livingstone, S., Mascheroni, G., Dreier, M., Chaudron, S., & Lagae, K.
(2015) How parents of young children manage digital devices at home: The role of income, education and parental style. London: EU Kids Online, LSE.Google Scholar
Livingstone, S., Mascheroni, G., & Staksrud, E.
(2015) Developing a framework for researching children’s online risks and opportunities in Europe. Retrieved from http://​eprints​.lse​.ac​.uk​/64470/.Google Scholar
Livingstone, S. M., & Sefton-Green, J.
(2016) The class: Living and learning in the digital age. New York: New York University Press. Accessed on http://​connectedyouth​.nyupress​.org​/book​/9781479824243/. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lonsdale, M.
(2003) Impact of school libraries on student achievement: A review of the research. Camberwell, Victoria: Australian Council for Educational Research. Retrieved from ERIC database. (ED482253)Google Scholar
Lull, J.
(1980) The social uses of television. Human Communication Research, 6(3), 197–209. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Mackey, M., & Robinson, M.
(2003) Film and television. In N. Hall, J. Larson, & J. Marsh (Eds.), Handbook of early childhood literacy (pp. 126–142). London [et al.]: Sage. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Mangen, A., & van der Weel, A.
(2016) The evolution of reading in the age of digitization: An integrative framework for reading research. Literacy, 50(3), 116–124. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Marsh, J., Brooks, G., Hughes, J., Ritchie, L., Roberts, S., & Wright, K.
(2005) Digital beginnings: Young children’s use of popular culture, media and new technologies. Sheffield: Literacy Research Center, University of Sheffield.Google Scholar
Marsh, J., & Millard, E.
(2000) Literacy and popular culture: Using children’s culture in the classroom. London: Paul Chapman.Google Scholar
Mascheroni, G., & Ólafsson, K.
(2014) Net children go mobile: Risks and opportunities (2nd ed.). Milano: Educatt.Google Scholar
Maybin, J.
(2013) What counts as reading? PIRLS, EastEnders and The Man on the Flying Trapeze. Literacy, 47 (2), 59–66. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Mokhtari, K., Reichard, C. A., & Gardner, A.
(2009) The impact of internet and television use on the reading habits and practices of college students. Journal of Adolescent & Adult Literacy, 52(7), 609–619. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Morley, D.
(1986) Family television: Cultural power and domestic leisure. London: Comedia Pub. Group.Google Scholar
Morley, D., & Silverstone, R.
(1990) Domestic communication – technologies and meanings. Media, Culture and Society, 12, 31–55. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Murthy, D.
(2008) Digital ethnography: An examination of the use of new technologies for social research. Sociology, 42 (5), 837–855. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Neuman, S. B.
(1991) Literacy in the television age. Norwood, NJ: Ablex.Google Scholar
(1988) The Displacement Effect: Assessing the Relation between Television Viewing and Reading Performance. Reading Research Quarterly, 23 (4), 414–440. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Nielen, T. M. J., & Bus, A. G.
(2015) Enriched school libraries: A boost to academic achievement. AERA Open 17 December 2015 Retrieved from http://​journals​.sagepub​.com​/doi​/abs​/10​.1177​/2332858415619417.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Notten, N., & Kraaykamp, G.
(2009a) Home media and science performance: A cross-national study. Educational Research and Evaluation, 15(4), 367–384. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2009b) Parents and the media: A study of social differentiation in parental media socialization. Poetics, 37, 185–200. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2010) Parental media socialization and educational attainment: Resource or disadvantage? Research in Social Stratification and Mobility, 28, 453–464. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Notten, N., Kraaykamp, G., & Konig, R.
(2012) Family media matters: Unraveling the intergenerational transmission of reading and television tastes. Sociological Perspectives, 55(4), 683–706. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Picton, I., & Clark, C.
(2015) The impact of ebooks on the reading motivation and reading skills of children and young people: A study of schools using RM Books. London: National Literacy Trust.Google Scholar
Postman, N.
(1982) The disappearance of childhood. New York: Delacorte Press.Google Scholar
Renckstorf, K., McQuail, D., & Jankowski, N. W.
(Eds.) (1996) Media use as social action: A European approach to audience studies. London: John Libbey.Google Scholar
Robinson, J. P., & Kestnbaum, M.
(1999) The personal computer, culture, and other uses of free time. Social Science Computer Review, 17(2), 209–216. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Roe, K.
(2007) Impact of TV on reading. In J. J. Arnett (Ed.), Encyclopedia of children, adolescents, and the media: 2 (pp. 695–697). Thousand Oaks: SAGE.Google Scholar
Rosén, M., & Gustafsson, J.-E.
(2014) Has the increased access to computers at home caused reading achievement to decrease in Sweden? InR. Strietholt, W. Bos, J.-E. Gustafsson, & M. Rosén (Eds.), Educational policy evaluation through international comparative assessments (pp. 207–222). Muenster, New York: Waxmann Verlag.Google Scholar
Rosén, M., & Gustafsson, J.-E.
(2016) Is computer availability at home causally related to reading achievement in grade 4? A longitudinal difference in differences approach to IEA data from 1991 to 2006. Large-scale Assessments in Education: An Iea-Ets Research Institute Journal, 4(1), 1–19. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Schoon, I., Parsons, S., Rush, R., & Law, J.
(2010) Childhood language skills and adult literacy: A 29-year follow-up study. Pediatrics, 125(3), e459–e466. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Schramm, W., Lyle, J., & Parker, E. B.
(1961) Television in the lives of our children. Stanford, CA: Stanford University Press.Google Scholar
Smeets, D., & Bus, A. G.
(2012) Interactive electronic storybooks for kindergartners to promote vocabulary growth. Journal of Experimental Child Psychology, 112(1), 36–55. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Sorbring, E.
(2014) Parents’ concerns about their teenage children’s internet use. Journal of Family Issues, 35(1), 75–96. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Stiftung Lesen
(2012) Vorlesestudie 2012: Digitale Angebote – neue Anreize für das Vorlesen? Repräsentative Befragung von Eltern mit Kindern im Alter von 2 bis 8 Jahren [Reading Aloud Study 2012: Digital offerings – New triggers for reading aloud? Representative survey of parents with children aged 2–8 years]. Mainz: Stiftung Lesen.Google Scholar
Subrahmanyam, K., Greenfield, P., Kraut, R., & Gross, E.
(2001) The impact of computer use on children’s and adolescents’ development. Journal of Applied Developmental Psychology, 22(1), 7–30. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Swirski, P.
(2005) From lowbrow to nobrow. Montreal: McGill-Queen’s University Press.Google Scholar
Thiel, S.
(2007) Media use in bedrooms. In J. J. Arnett (Ed.), Encyclopedia of children, adolescents, and the media: 2 (pp. 113–115). Thousand Oaks: Sage.Google Scholar
Tivnan, T.
Todd, R. J.
(2014) School library advocacy, evidence and actions in the USA: Principles for planning and implementing advocacy initiatives. Paper presented at the 80th IFLA World Library and Information Congress , Lyon, 16–22 August 2014. Retrieved from http://​library​.ifla​.org​/852/.
Tersteeg, H., & Rammelo, J.
(2016) De markt [The book market]. Retrieved from http://​kvbboekwerk​.nl​/homepage​/monitor​/markt/.Google Scholar
Valkenburg, P.
(2014) Schermgaande jeugd. Over jeugd en media [Screen-directed youth. On youth and media]. Amsterdam: Prometheus.Google Scholar
van der Voort, T. H. A., Beentjes, J. W. J., Bovill, M., Gaskell, G., Koolstra, C. M., Livingstone, S., & Marseille, N.
(1998) Young people’s ownership and uses of old and new media in Britain and the Netherlands. European Journal of Communication, 13(4), 457–477. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Van Peer, W.
(1991) Literary socialization in the family: A state of the art. Poetics, 20, 539–558. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Verhallen, M. J., & Bus, A. G.
(2010) Low-income immigrant pupils learning vocabulary through digital picture storybooks. Journal of Educational Psychology, 102(1), 54–61. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Zasacka, Z.
(2015) Praktyki czytelnicze na ekranie – wyniki badania czytelnictwa dzieci i młodzieży. Edukacja, 2(133), 68–84.Google Scholar
Cited by

Cited by 1 other publications

Woiwod, Uta
2021.  In Connecting Disciplinary Literacy and Digital Storytelling in K-12 Education [Advances in Early Childhood and K-12 Education, ],  pp. 127 ff. Crossref logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 31 march 2022. 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.