Publications

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. https://doi.org/10.3389/fsoc.2020.574811

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. https://doi.org/10.1017/S1041610220003634

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. https://doi.org/10.3389/fpubh.2020.601595

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. https://bit.ly/3lUNVtQ 

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. https://bit.ly/3gswcZS

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: https://doi.org/10.3389/fsoc.2020.574811

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.  https://doi.org/10.1093/geront/gnz163

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. https://doi-org.proxy.library.uu.nl/10.1017/S0144686X20001312

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. https://doi.org/10.1093/geronb/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 https://doi.org/10.1093/geront/gnz068

Rosales, A., & Fernández-Ardèvol, M. (2020). Ageism in the era of digital platforms. Convergence, 26(5-6), 1074-1087. https://doi-org.proxy.library.uu.nl/10.1177%2F1354856520930905

Peine, A., & Neven, L. (2020). The Co-constitution of Ageing and Technology – A Model and Agenda. Ageing & Society, first view. https://doi.org/10.1017/S0144686X20000641

Fernández-Ardèvol, M. (2020). Older People Go Mobile. The Oxford Handbook of Mobile Communication and Society, 187. https://doi.org/10.1093/oxfordhb/9780190864385.013.13

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. https://doi.org/10.5195/aa.2020.229

 

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.