Wider Reading

This page contains suggestions for wider reading to support the module as a whole, whether that is focused on the assessments or to help you explore your interests. I will occasionally update the list.

Adams, P. C. (1997). “Cyberspace and virtual places.” Geographical Review 87(2): 155-171.

Adams, P. C. (1998). “Network topologies and virtual place.” Annals of the Association of American Geographers 88(1): 88-106.

Adams, P. C. (2005). The Boundless Self: Communication in Physical and Virtual Spaces. Syracuse, NY, Syracuse University Press.

Adams, P. C. (2011). “A taxonomy for communication geography.” Progress in Human Geography 35(1): 37-57.

Adey, P. (2004). “Secured and sorted mobilities: Examples from the airport.” Surveillance and Society 1(4): 500-519.

Adey, P. (2009). “Facing airport security: affect, biopolitcs and the pre-emptive securitization of the mobile body.” Environment and Planning D: Society & Space 27(2): 274-295.

Agre, P. (2001). “Your face is not a bar code: arguments against automatic face reoognition in public places.” Whole Earth 106: 74-77.

Andrejevic, M. (2002). “The work of being watched: Interactive media and the exploitation of self-disclosure.” Critical Studies in Media Communication 19(2): 230-248.

Andrejevic, M. (2003). “Tracing space: monitored mobility in the era of mass customisation.” Space and Culture 6(2): 132-150.

Andrejevic, M. (2005). “Nothing comes between me and my CPU: smart clothes and “ubiquitous” computing.” Theory, Culture & Society 22(3): 101-119.

Ascott, R. (1990). “Is there love in the telematic embrace?” Art Journal 49(3): 241-247.

Ash, J. (2009). “Emerging spatialities of the screen: video games and the reconfiguration of spatial awareness.” Environment and Planning A 41(9): 2105-2124.

Ash, J. (2010). “Teleplastic technologies: charting practices of orientation and navigation in videogaming.” Transactions of the Institute of British Geographers 35(3): 414-430.

Ash, J. (2010). “Architectures of affect: anticipating and manipulating the event in processes of videogame design and testing.” Environment and Planning D: Society & Space 28: 653-671.

Ash, J. (2012). “Technology, Technicity and Emerging Practices of Temporal Sensitivity in Videogames.” Environment and Planning A 44(1): 187-203.

Ash, J., R. Kitchin and A. Leszczynski (2018). “Digital turn, digital geographies?” Progress in Human Geography 42(1): 25-43.

Ash, J., R. Kitchin and A. Leszczynski, Eds. (2018). Digital Geographies. London, Sage.

Aurigi, A. and F. De Cindio, Eds. (2008). Augmented Urban Spaces: Articulating the Physical and Electronic City. Aldershot, UK and Burlington, VT, Ashgate.

Barlow, J. P. (1996). “A Cyberspace Independence Declaration.” from http://w2.eff.org/Censorship/Internet_censorship_bills/barlow_0296.declaration.

Barnard-Wills, D. and D. Ashenden (2012). “Securing virtual space: cyber war, cyber terror, and risk.” Space and Culture 15(2): 110-123.

Barry, A. (2001). Political Machines: Governing a technological society. London, Athlone.

Barry, A. (2006). “Technological Zones.” European Journal of Social Theory 9(2): 239-253.

Batty, M. (1997). “Virtual geography.” Futures 29(4/5): 337-352.

Batty, M. (2012). “Smart cities, big data.” Environment and Planning B: Planning and Design 39(2): 191-193.

Batty, M. and B. Barr (1994). “The Electronic Frontier: Exploring and mapping cyberspace.” Futures 26(7): 699-712.

Beer, D. (2009). “Power through the algorithm? Participatory web cultures and the technological unconscious.” New Media and Society 11(6): 985-1002.

Benedikt, M. (1991). Cyberspace: First steps. Cambridge, MA, MIT Press.

Berry, D. M. (2011). The Philosophy of Software: Code and Mediation in the Digital Age. London, Palgrave.

Bingham, N. (1996). “Object-ions: From technological determinism towards geographies of relations.” Environment and Planning D: Society and Space 14(6): 635-657.

Bingham, N. (1999). “The governance of cyberspace: politics, technology and global restructuring by Brian D Loeder (ed).” Transactions of the Institute of British Geographers 24(2): 249-251.

Bingham, N. (2001). “Digital places: living with geographic information technologies.” Ecumene 8(2): 227-229.

Burns, R. (2021). “Transgressions: Reflecting on critical GIS and digital geographies.” Digital Geography and Society 2: 100011.

Burrows, R. and N. Ellison (2004). “Sorting places out?Towards a social politics of informatization.” Information, Communication and Society 7(3): 321-326.

Chan, A. H.-N. (2008). “‘Life in Happy Land’: using virtual space and doing motherhood in Hong Kong.” Gender, Place and Culture 15(2): 169-188.

Cockayne, D. G. and L. Richardson (2017). “Queering code/space: the co-production of socio-sexual codes and digital technologies.” Gender, Place & Culture 24(11): 1642-1658.

Coyne, R. (2010). The tuning of place: social spaces and pervasive digital media. Cambridge, MA, MIT Press.

Craig, W. J., T. M. Harris and D. Weiner, Eds. (2002). Community participation and geographic information systems. New York, Taylor & Francis.

Crampton, J. (1999). “The ethics of the Internet.” Geography and Ethics: 72.

Crampton, J. W. (2003). The political mapping of cyberspace, University of Chicago Press.

Crang, M. (2015). “The promise and perils of a digital geohumanities.” cultural geographies 22(2): 351-360.

Crang, M., P. Crang and J. May (1999). Virtual geographies: bodies, spaces and relations. London, Routledge.

Crang, M., T. Crosbie and S. Graham (2007). “Technology, time-space, and the remediation of neighbourhood life.” Environment and Planning A 39: 2405-2422.

Crang, M. and S. Graham (2007). “Sentient Cities: Ambient intelligence and the politics of urban space.” Information, Communication and Society 10(6): 789-817.

Crogan, P. and H. Kennedy (2009). “Technologies between games and culture.” Games and Culture 4(2): 107-114.

Cupples, J. and L. Thompson (2010). “Heterotextuality and Digital Foreplay.” Feminist Media Studies 10(1): 1-17.

Currah, A. (2002). “Behind the web store: the organisational and spatial evolution of multichannel retailing in Toronto.” Environment and Planning A 34(8): 1411-1441.

Curry, M. R. (1997). “The digital individual and the private realm.” Annals of the Association of American Geographers 87(4): 681-699.

de Freitas, A. (2010). “Locating public space at the intersection of the physical and digital.” Geography Compass 4(6): 630-643.

de Souza e Silva, A. (2006). “From cyber to hybrid: mobile technologies as interfaces of hybrid spaces.” Space and Culture 9(3): 261-278.

Dodge, M. (2001). “Cybergeography.” environment and Planning B: Planning and Design 28(1): 1-2.

Dodge, M. and R. Kitchin (2000). Mapping Cyberspace. London, Routledge.

Dodge, M. and R. Kitchin (2004). “Flying through code/space: the real virtuality of air travel.” Environment and Planning A 36(2): 195-211.

Elwood, S. (2006). “Critical issues in participatory GIS: deconstructions, reconstructions, and new research directions.” Transactions in GIS 10: 693-708.

Elwood, S. (2008). “Volunteered geographic information: future research directions motivated by critical, participatory and feminist GIS.” GeoJournal 72(173-183).

Elwood, S. (2020). “Digital geographies, feminist relationality, Black and queer code studies: Thriving otherwise.” Progress in Human Geography: 0309132519899733.

Elwood, S. and A. Leszczynski (2018). “Feminist digital geographies.” Gender, Place & Culture 25(5): 629-644.

Fraser, A. (2019). “Curating digital geographies in an era of data colonialism.” Geoforum 104: 193-200.

Galloway, A. R. (2004). Protocol: How control exists after decentralization. Cambridge, MA, MIT Press.

Graham, I., R. Shaw and B. Warf (2009). “Worlds of affect: virtual geographies of video games.” Environment and Planning A 41(6): 1332-1343.

Graham, M. (2010). “Neogeography and the Palimpsests of Place.” Tijdschrift voor Economische en Sociale Geografie 101(4): 422-436.

Graham, M. (2013). “Geography/Internet: Ethereal Alternate Dimensions of Cyberspace or Grounded Augmented Realities?” The Geographical Journal 179(2): 177-182.

Graham, M. and M. Zook (2011). “Visualizing Global Cyberscapes: Mapping User Generated Placemarks.” Journal of Urban Technology 18(1): 115-132.

Graham, S. (1998). “The end of geography or the explosion of place? Conceptualising space, place and information technology.” Progress in Human Geography 22(2): 165-185.

Graham, S. (1998). “Spaces of surveillant-simulation: new technologies, digital representations and material geographies.” Environment and Planning D: Society & Space 16(4): 483-504.

Graham, S. (2002). “Bridging Urban Digital Divides? Urban Polarisation and Information and Communications Technologies (ICTs).” Urban Studies 39(1): 33-56.

Graham, S. (2002). “CCTV: the stealthy emergence of a Fifth Utility.” Planning Theory and Practice(3): 237-241.

Graham, S. (2004). “Beyond the ‘dazzling light’: from dreams of transcendence to the ‘remediation’ of urban life.” New Media and Society 6(1): 16-25.

Graham, S., Ed. (2004). The Cybercities Reader. London, Routledge.

Graham, S. (2005). “Software-sorted geographies.” Progress in Human Geography 29(5): 562-580.

Graham, S. and S. Marvin (2001). Splintering Urbanism: Networked Infrastructures, Technological Mobilities

and the Urban Condition. London, Routledge.

Graham, S. and N. Thrift (2007). “Out of order – Understanding repair and maintenance.” Theory Culture & Society 24(3): 1-25.

Gray, M. (2003). “Urban surveillance and panopticism: will we recognise the facial recognition society.” Surveillance and Society 1: 314-333.

Harraway, D. (1991). A cyborg manifesto: science, technology and socialist-feminism in the late 20th century. Simians, Cyborgs and Women. London, Free Association Books149-181.

Hayles, N. K. (1999). How we became posthuman: virutal bodies, in cybernetics, literature and informatics. Cambridge, MA, MIT Press.

Hillis, K. (1998). “On the margins: the invisibility of communications in geography.” Progress in Human Geography 22(4): 543-566.

Hillis, K. (1999). Digital sensations: space, identity and embodiment and virtual reality. Minneapolis, MN, University of Minnesota Press.

Hinchliffe, S. (1996). “Technology, power and space – the means and ends of geographies of technology.” Environment and Planning D: Society and Space 14(6): 659-682.

Holloway, S. and G. Valentine (2001). “Children at home in the wired world: Reshaping and rethinking home in urban geography.” Urban Geography 22(6): 562-583.

Holloway, S. and G. Valentine (2001). “Placing cyberspace: processes of Americanization in British children’s use of the Internet.” Area 33(2): 153-160.

Holloway, S. and G. Valentine (2003). Cyberkids: Youth identities and communities in an on-line world, Routledge.

Irani, L. (2015). “The cultural work of microwork.” New Media & Society 17(5): 720-739.

Kinsley, S., J. McLean and S. Maalsen (2020). “Editorial.” Digital Geography and Society 1: 100002.

Kirsch, S. (1995). “The incredible shrinking world? Technology and the production of space.” Environment and Planning D: Society & Space 13(5): 529-555.

Kitchin, R. (1998). “Towards geographies of cyberspace.” Progress in Human Geography 22(3): 385-406.

Kitchin, R. (1998). Cyberspace: the world in the wires. London, John Wiley & Sons.

Kitchin, R. (2011). “The programmable city.” Environment and Planning B: Planning and Design 38(6): 945-951.

Kitchin, R. and M. Dodge (2006). “Software and the mundane management of air travel.” First Monday 11(9).

Kitchin, R. and M. Dodge (2011). Code/Space: Software and Everyday Life. Cambridge, MA, MIT Press.

Kotkin, J. (2000). The new geography: How the Digital Revolution is reshaping the American landscape. New York, NY, Random House.

Leszczynski, A. (2012). “Situating the geoweb in political economy.” Progress in Human Geography 36(1): 72-89.

Leszczynski, A. (2015). “Spatial media/tion.” Progress in Human Geography 39(6): 729-751.

Leszczynski, A. (2017). “Digital methods I.” Progress in Human Geography Online First.

Leszczynski, A. (2019). “Digital methods II: Digital-visual methods.” Progress in Human Geography 43(6): 1143-1152.

Leszczynski, A. (2020). “Digital methods III: The digital mundane.” Progress in Human Geography 44(6): 1194-1201.

Leyshon, A. (2009). “The software slump? Digital music, the democratisation of technology, and the decline of the recording studio sector within the musical economy.” Environment and Planning A 41(6): 1301-1331.

Li, F., J. Whalley and H. Williams (2001). “Between physical and electronic spaces: the implications for organisations in the networked economy.” Environment and Planning A 33(4): 699-716.

Lynch, C. R. (2021). “Critical geographies of social robotics.” Digital Geography and Society 2: 100010.

Madge, C. and H. O’Connor (2002). “On-line with e-mums: exploring the Internet as a medium for research.” Area 34(1): 92-102.

Madge, C. and H. O’Connor (2004). “Online Methods in Geography Educational Research.” Journal of Geography in Higher Education 28(1): 143-152.

Madge, C. and H. O’Connor (2005). “Mothers in the making? Exploring liminality in cyber/space.” Transactions of the Institute of British Geographers 30(1): 83-97.

McLean, J. (2019). Changing digital geographies: Technologies, environments and people, Springer Nature.

Parr, H. (2002). “New body-geographies: the embodied spaces of health and medical information on the Internet.” Environment and Planning D 20(1): 73-96.

Pile, S. (1994). “CyberGeography: 50 years of Environment and Planning A.” Environment and Planning A 26(12): 1815-1823.

Pritchard, W. (1999). “Local and global in cyberspace: the geographical narratives of US food companies on the Internet.” Area 31(1): 9-17.

Rheingold, H. (1989). Virtual Reality: Exploring the Brave New Technologies of Artificial Experience and Interactive Worlds – From Cyberspace to Teledildonics. London, Mandarin.

Rheingold, H. (1998). The Virtual Community. Cambridge, MA, MIT Press.

Richardson, L. (2015). “Performing the sharing economy.” Geoforum 67: 121-129.
Richardson, L. (2016). “Feminist geographies of digital work.” Progress in Human Geography 42(2): 244-263.

Richardson, L. and D. Bissell (2019). “Geographies of digital skill.” Geoforum 99: 278-286.

Robins, K. (1995). Cyberspace and the world we live in. Cyberspace, cyberbodies, cyberpunk: cultures of technological embodiment. M. Featherstone and R. Burrows. London, Sage135-155.

Robins, K. and A. Gillespie (1992). Communications, organisation and territory. Understanding information: business, technology and geography. K. Robins. London, Belhaven Press147-164.

Rose-Redwood, R. (2006). “Governmentality, geography, and the geo-coded world.” Progress in Human Geography 30(4): 469-486.

Rose-Redwood, R. (2012). “With numbers in place: security, territory and the production of calculable space.” Annals of the Association of American Geographers 102(2): 295-319.

Rushkoff, D. (1994). Cyberia: Life in the trenches of hyperspace London, Flamingo.

Sawhney, H. (1996). “Information superhighway: metaphors as midwives.” Media, Culture and Society 18: 135-155.

Sheller, M. and J. Urry (2004). The City and the Cybercar. The Cybercities Reader. S. Graham. London and New York, Routledge167-172.

Shields, R. (1996). Introduction: virtual spaces, real histories and living bodies. Cultures of Internet: virtual spaces, real histories and living bodies. R. Shields. London, Sage1-10.

Shields, R. (2003). The Virtual. London, Routledge.

Squire, S. J. (1996). “Re-Territorializing knowledge (s): electronic spaces and’virtual geographies’.” Area: 101-103.

Taylor, A. (2018). “The Automation Charade.” Logic Magazine 5: 149-163.

Taylor, J. (1997). “The emerging geographies of virtual worlds.” Geographical Review 87(2): 172-192.

Thrift, N. (1996). “New Urban Eras and Old Technological Fears: Reconfiguring the Goodwill of Electronic Things.” Urban Studies 33(8): 1463-1493.

Thrift, N. (2004). “Remembering the technological unconscious by foregrounding knowledges of position.” Environment and Planning D: Society and Space 22(1): 175-190.

Thrift, N. (2004). “Electric animals – New models of everyday life?” Cultural Studies 18(2-3): 461-482.

Thrift, N. and S. French (2002). “The automatic production of space.” Transactions of the Institute of British Geographers 27(3): 309-335.

Turkle, S. (1995). Life on the Screen: Identity in the age of the Internet. New York ; London, Simon & Schuster.

Valentine, G. and S. Holloway (2002). “Cyberkids? Exploring children’s identities and social networks in on-line and off-line worlds.” Annals of the Association of American Geographers 92(2): 302-319.

Warf, B. (2001). “Segueways into cyberspace: multiple geographies of the digital divide.” Environment and Planning B: Planning and Design 28(1): 3-19.

Warf, B. and J. Grimes (1997). “Counterhegemonic discourses and the internet.” Geographical Review 87(2): 259-274.

Wellman, B. (2001). “Physical place and Cyberplace: The rise of personalised networking.” International Journal of Urban and Regional Research 25(227-252).

Wellman, B. and C. A. Haythornthwaite, Eds. (2002). The internet in everyday life. Chichester, UK, Wiley.

Wilkinson, E. (2011). “‘Extreme pornography’ and the contested spaces of virtual citizenship.” Social & Cultural Geography 12(5): 493-508.

Wilson, M. (2011). “Data matter(s): legitimacy, coding, and qualifications-of-life.” Environment and Planning D: Society & Space 29(5): 857-872.

Wilson, M. (2012). “Location-based services, conspicuous mobility and the location-aware future.” Geoforum 43(6): 1266-1275.

Wrigley, N., M. Lowe and A. Currah (2002). “Retailing and e-tailing.” Urban Geography 23(2): 180-197.

Zebracki, M. and J. Luger (2019). “Digital geographies of public art: New global politics.” Progress in Human Geography 43(5): 890-909.

Zook, M., M. Dodge, Y. Aoyama and A. Townsend (2004). New Digital Geographies: Information, Communication, and Place. Geography and Technology. S. D. Brunn, S. L. Cutter and S. L. Harrington Jr. Dordrecht, NL, Kluwer155-178.

Zook, M. and M. Graham (2007). “Mapping DigiPlace: geocoded internet data and the representation of place.” Environment and Planning B: Planning and Design 34(3): 466-482.