Recent and Relevant Publications of Network Members (2019-2020, chronological order)

Marston, H. R., Ivan, L., Fernández-Ardèvol, M., Rosales Climent, A., Gómez-León, M., Blanche-T, D., … & Gallistl, V. (2020). COVID-19: Technology, Social Connections, Loneliness, and Leisure Activities: An International Study Protocol. Frontiers in Sociology, 5, 89.

Kamin, S. T., Seifert, A., & Lang, F. R. (2020). Participation in activities mediates the effect of Internet use on cognitive functioning in old age. International Psychogeriatrics, 1-6.

Seifert, A., Batsis, J. A., & Smith, A. C. (2020). Telemedicine in Long-Term Care Facilities During and Beyond COVID-19: Challenges Caused by the Digital Divide. Frontiers in Public Health, 8, 601595.

Network member Clara Berridge is heavily cited in this article in the Verge about COVID contract tracing tech in nursing homes: Westman, N. (October 15, 2020). Senior Sensors: Digital contact tracing wasn’t up for debate in senior living facilities. The Verge. 

Berridge, C., Parsey, C.M., Ramirez, M., Freitag, C., Johnson, I.M., Allard, S.W. (October, 12, 2020). Caring for Washington’s older adults in the COVID-19 pandemic: Interviews with organization leaders about the state of social and healthcare services.

Marston, H; Ivan, L.; Fernández-Arèvol, M.; Climent Rosales, A.; Gómez-León, M.; Blanche, D.; Earle, S.; Ko, P.-C.; Colas, S.; Bilir, B.; Calikoglu, H., Arslan, H.; Konzia, R.; Kriebernegg, U.; Großschädl, F.; Reer, F.; Quandt, T.; Buttigieg, S.; Silva, P.; Gallistl, V. & Rohner, R. (2020). COVID-19: Technology, Social Connections, Loneliness & Leisure Activities: An International Study Protocol. Frontiers in Sociology:

Fischer, B., Peine, A. & Östlund, B. (2020). The Importance of User Involvement: A Systematic Review of Involving Older Users in Technology Design. The Gerontologist, 60(7), e513–e523.

Comunello, F., Rosales, A., Mulargia, S., Ieracitano, F., Belotti, F., & Fernández-Ardèvol, M. (2020). Youngsplaining’and moralistic judgements: exploring ageism through the lens of digital ‘media ideologies. Ageing & Society, 1-24.

Kania-Lundholm, M. (2020). The waves that sweep away: older ICT (non)-users’ experiences of digitalization, in: Kaun, A., Pentzold, C., Lohmeier, C., K (eds.), Making Time for Digital Lives: Beyond Chronotopia, Rowman&Littlefield.

Fernández-Ardèvol, M., Rosales, A., & Morey, F. (2020). Methods Matter: Assessment of the Characteristics of a Sample to Analyze Digital Practices and Social Connectedness in Later Life. In International Conference on Human-Computer Interaction (pp. 58-68). Springer, Cham.

Seifert, A., Cotten, S. R., & Xie, B. (2020). A Double Burden of Exclusion? Digital and Social Exclusion of Older Adults in Times of COVID-19. The Journals of Gerontology: Series B, gbaa098.

Berridge, C. & Wetle, T.F. (2019). Why older adults and their children disagree about in-home surveillance technology, sensors, and tracking. The Gerontologist, 60(5), 926-934

Rosales, A., & Fernández-Ardèvol, M. (2020). Ageism in the era of digital platforms. Convergence, 26(5-6), 1074-1087.

Peine, A., & Neven, L. (2020). The Co-constitution of Ageing and Technology – A Model and Agenda. Ageing & Society, first view.

Fernández-Ardèvol, M. (2020). Older People Go Mobile. The Oxford Handbook of Mobile Communication and Society, 187.

Greubel, C. (2020). Caring through Sound and Silence: Technology and the Sound of Everyday Life in Homes for the Elderly. Anthropology & Aging 41(1), 69-82.


Reading List – Core Publications from the Field

Aceros, J.C., Pols, J. & Domènech, M. (2015). Where is grandma? Home telecare, good aging and the domestication of later life. Technological Forecasting and Social Change 93, 102-111.

Andrews, G.J., Evans, J. & Wiles, J.L. (2013). Re-spacing and re-placing gerontology: relationality and affect. Ageing and Society 33, 1339-1373.

Bergschöld, J. (2017). When making time becomes part of labour: Time, work, and technology in homecare. Discussion Paper.

Betty Friedan (1993). The Fountain of Age. New York: Simon & Schuster.

Bowlby, S. (2011). Friendship, co-presence and care: neglected spaces. Social & Cultural Geography, 12(6), 605-622.

Cozza, M., De Angeli, A. & Tonolli, L. (2017). Ubiquitous technologies for older people. Personal & Ubiquitous Computing 21, 607-619.

Endter, C. (2016). Skripting age – the negotiation of age and aging in ambient assisted living. In Domínguez-Rué, E. & Nierling, L (eds), Ageing and technology: perspectives from the social sciences (pp. 121-140). Bielefeld: transcript.

Essén, A. & Östlund, B. (2011). Laggards as innovators? Old users as designers of new services & service systems. International Journal of Design 5, 89-98.

Gibson, G., Dickinson, C., Brittain, K., & Robinson, L. (2019). Personalisation, customisation and bricolage: how people with dementia and their families make assistive technology work for them. Ageing and Society, 39(11), 2502-2519. doi:10.1017/s0144686x18000661

Höppner, G., & Urban, M. (2018). Where and how do aging processes take place in everyday life? Answers from a new materialist perspective. Frontiers in Sociology, 3, 7.  

Joyce, K., Williamson, J. & Mamo, L. (2007). Technology, Science and Ageism: An Examination of Three Patterns of Discrimination. Indian Journal of Gerontology 21, 110-127.

Joyce, K., & Mamo, L. (2006). Graying the cyborg: New Directions in Feminist Analyses of Aging, Science, and Technology. In T. Calasanti & K. F. Slevin (Eds.), Age Matters: Realigning Feminist Thinking (pp. 99-121). New York: Routledge.

Katz, S. (2000). Busy bodies: Activity, aging, and the management of everyday life. Journal of aging studies, 14(2), 135-152.

Katz, S. (1996). Disciplining Old Age. Charlottesville: University of Virginia Press.

Lassen, A.J. (2014). Billiards, Rhythms, Collectives – Billiards at a Danish Activity Centre as a Culturally Specific Form of Active Ageing. Ethnologia Europaea 44, 57-74.

López Gómez, D. (2015). Little arrangements that matter. Rethinking autonomy-enabling innovations for later life. Technological Forecasting and Social Change 93, 91-101.

Lupton, D. (2014). Apps as Artefacts: Towards a Critical Perspective on Mobile Health and Medical Apps. Societies 4, 606-622.

Marres, N. (2011). The costs of public involvement: everyday devices of carbon accounting and the materialization of participation. Economy and Society 40, 510-533.

Marshall, B. L. (2010). Science, medicine and virility surveillance: ‘sexy seniors’ in the pharmaceutical imagination. Sociology of Health & Illness, 32(2), 211-224. doi:10.1111/j.1467-9566.2009.01211.x

Moreira, T. (2016). De-standardising ageing? Shifting regimes of age measurement. Ageing and Society 36, 1407-1433

Moreira, T., & Palladino, P. (2009). Ageing between Gerontology and Biomedicine. BioSocieties, 4(4), 349-365. doi:10.1017/s1745855209990305

Mort, M., Roberts, C., Pols, J., Domenech, M., Moser, I., & EFORTT investigators, (2015). Ethical implications of home telecare for older people: a framework derived from a multisited participative study. Health Expectations, 18(3), 438-449.

Moser, I. (2011). Dementia and the Limits to Life: Anthropological Sensibilities, STS Interferences, and Possibilities for Action in Care. Science, Technology, & Human Values, 36(5), 704-722. doi:10.1177/0162243910396349.

Pasveer, B., Synnes, O., & Moser, I. (Eds.). (2020). Ways of Home Making in Care for Later Life. Singapore: Springer Singapore.

Peine, A., & Neven, L. (2019). From Intervention to Co-constitution: New Directions in Theorizing about Aging and Technology. The Gerontologist, 59(1), 15-21.

Peine, A., Faulkner, A., Jæger, B. & Moors, E. (2015). Science, technology and the ‘grand challenge’ of ageing—Understanding the socio-material constitution of later life. Technological Forecasting and Social Change 93, 1-9.

Pols, J. (2017). Good relations with technology: Empirical ethics and aesthetics in care. Nursing Philosophy 18(1), e12154.

Pols, J. (2012). Care at a Distance: On the Closeness of Technology. Amsterdam: Amsterdam University Press.

Pols, J., & Willems, D. (2011). Innovation and evaluation: taming and unleashing telecare technology. Sociology of Health & Illness, 33(3), 484-498. doi:10.1111/j.1467-9566.2010.01293.x

Pols, J. & Moser, I. (2009). Cold technologies versus warm care? On affective and social relations with and through care technologies. ALTER – European Journal of Disability Research 3, 159-178.

Schillmeier, M. & Domenech, M. (2010). New technologies and emerging spaces of care. Ashgate Publishing, Farnham.

Sparrow, R. & Sparrow, L., 2006. In the hands of machines? The future of aged care. Minds & Machines 16, 141-161.

Thygesen, H., & Moser, I. (2016). Technology and Good Dementia Care: An Argument for an Ethics-in-Practice Approach. In M. Schillmeier & M. Domènech (Eds.), New Technologies and Emerging Spaces of Care (pp. 129-147). Farnham: Ashgate.

Urban, M. (2017). “This really takes it out of you!” Senses and sentiments in the practices of digital ageing. Digital Health 3.

Van Hees, S., Horstman, K., Jansen, M. & Ruwaard, D. (2017). Meanings of ‘lifecycle robust neighbourhoods’: constructing versus attaching to places. Ageing and Society forthcoming, 1-26.

Winance, M. (2010). Care and disability. Practices of experimenting, tinkering with, and arranging people and technical aids. In Mol, A., Moser, I., Pols, J. (Eds), Care in practice – on tinkering in clinics, homes and farms (pp. 93-117). transcript, Bielefeld.