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Children and Families in the Digital Age: Learning Together in a Media Saturated Culture (Paperback)
  • Children and Families in the Digital Age: Learning Together in a Media Saturated Culture (Paperback)
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Children and Families in the Digital Age: Learning Together in a Media Saturated Culture (Paperback)

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£26.99
Paperback 228 Pages / Published: 17/11/2017
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Children and Families in the Digital Age offers a fresh, nuanced, and empirically-based perspective on how families are using digital media to enhance learning, routines, and relationships. This powerful edited collection contributes to a growing body of work suggesting the importance of understanding how the consequences of digital media use are shaped by family culture, values, practices, and the larger social and economic contexts of families' lives. Chapters offer case studies, real-life examples, and analyses of large-scale national survey data, and provide insights into previously unexplored topics such as the role of siblings in shaping the home media ecology.

Publisher: Taylor & Francis Ltd
ISBN: 9781138238619
Number of pages: 228
Weight: 363 g
Dimensions: 229 x 152 mm


MEDIA REVIEWS

"This interdisciplinary book is bound to become a classic in studies of family media and learning. Educators and parents will appreciate the compelling stories and rich information that illuminates how families are navigating media and learning in an increasingly global society."

-Lynn Schofield Clark, author of The Parent App: Understanding Families in a Digital Age

"Children and Families in the Digital Age offers valuable insights into the many experiences children have with media. With an all-star cast of contributors, Gee, Takeuchi, and Wartella bring cutting edge research to bear on critical issues of our day, including: how children learn from media, what role parents play in shaping children's mediated experiences (and what role children play in shaping parents' mediated experiences!), and how we can provide better support for families as they navigate the digital era."

-Amy Jordan, Associate Dean for Undergraduate Studies, Annenberg School for Communication, University of Pennsylvania, USA

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