Stuff I've been reading (January 2024)

By Os Keyes

Things I finished reading in January 2024:

Books and dissertations

  • Alac, Morana. Handling digital brains: A laboratory study of multimodal semiotic interaction in the age of computers. MIT Press, 2011.
  • Cartwright, Nancy, et al. The tangle of science: Reliability beyond method, rigour, and objectivity. Oxford University Press, 2022.
  • Fischer, Clara. Gendered readings of change: A feminist-pragmatist approach. Springer, 2014.
  • May, Todd. Care: Reflections on Who We Are. Agenda Publishing, 2023.
  • Paul, Laurie Ann. Transformative experience. Oxford University Press, 2014.
  • Samons, Sandra L. When the opposite sex isn’t: Sexual orientation in male-to-female transgender people. Routledge, 2012.
  • Shew, Ashley. Against technoableism: rethinking who needs improvement. Norton, 2023.
  • Sudmann, Andreas, et al., eds. Beyond Quantity: Research with Subsymbolic AI. transcript Verlag, 2023.

Papers and Chapters

  • Buchman, Daniel Z., et al. “The influence of using novel predictive technologies on judgments of stigma, empathy, and compassion among healthcare professionals.” AJOB neuroscience 15.1 (2024): 32-45.
  • Cambrosio, Alberto, et al. “Extending experimentation: oncology’s fading boundary between research and care.” New Genetics and Society 37.3 (2018): 207-226.
  • Carson, John. “‘Every expression is watched’: Mind, medical expertise and display in the nineteenth-century English courtroom.” Social Studies of Science 48.6 (2018): 891-918.
  • Egan, Jonathan, and Alan Carr. “Body-centred countertransference in female trauma therapists.” Eisteacht 8.1 (2008): 24-27.
  • Gerson, Elihu M. “Grounded Theory Methodology for the History of Sociology.” *Handbuch Geschichte der deutschsprachigen Soziologie: Band 2: Forschungsdesign, Theorien und Methoden *(2017): 259-269.
  • Hoeyer, Klaus. “Data as promise: Reconfiguring Danish public health through personalized medicine.” Social studies of science 49.4 (2019): 531-555.
  • Juarez, Maria G., Vicente J. Botti, and Adriana S. Giret. “Digital twins: Review and challenges.” Journal of Computing and Information Science in Engineering 21.3 (2021): 030802.
  • May, Emma. “Disability and Technological Practices of Refusal: Locating “Crip Futurity” in the Remote Access Archive.” puntOorg International Journal 9.1 (2024): 104-119.
  • Petty, JuLeigh, and Carol A. Heimer. “Extending the rails: How research reshapes clinics.” Social Studies of Science 41.3 (2011): 337-360.
  • Rasmussen, Erik Børve. “Making and managing medical anomalies: Exploring the classification of ‘medically unexplained symptoms’.” Social studies of science 50.6 (2020): 901-931.
  • Roderick, Ian. “Autism Robot Therapy, Remediation, and Mimetic Disabling.” Media Theory 7.2 (2023): 103-126.
  • Street, Alice. “Artefacts of not-knowing: The medical record, the diagnosis and the production of uncertainty in Papua New Guinean biomedicine.” Social studies of science 41.6 (2011): 815-834.
  • Tekin, Şerife. “Is big data the new stethoscope? Perils of digital phenotyping to address mental illness.” Philosophy & Technology 34.3 (2021): 447-461.
  • Tekin, Şerife. “Ethical issues surrounding artificial intelligence technologies in mental health: psychotherapy chatbots.” Technology Ethics. Routledge, 2023. 152-159.
  • Tekin, Şerife. “Unintended Harms of Novel Predictive Technologies in Mental Disorder Treatment.” AJOB neuroscience 15.1 (2024): 46-48.
  • Van der Valk, Hendrik, et al. “A Taxonomy of Digital Twins.” AMCIS. 2020.