Search Results

You are looking at 1 - 6 of 6 items :

  • "Social Movements" x
Clear All
Series: Design, 38

GESELLSCHAFT? 18 Mayer, Margit: Civic City Cahier. 1. Social Movements in the (Post-) Neoliberal City, London 2010, S. 42. 19 Vgl. Papanek, Victor: Design for the Real World. Human Ecology and Social Change, Chicago 2005. 20 Vgl. Burckhardt, Lucius: Design ist unsichtbar. In: Blumenthal, Silvan/ Schmitz, Martin (Hg.): Design ist unsichtbar: Entwurf, Gesellschaft und Pädagogik, Berlin 2012. 21 Annette Geiger schreibt hierzu: »Al- les Design ist strenggenommen ›so- zial‹, denn die Gestaltung unserer Dinge bewirkt nicht weniger als das Design der Gesellschaft

of Control, 2016. 23 Ibid. 222 M atters of C om m unication ― G esellschaft und System attractive enough (e.g., not user-friendly or not spread wide enough), or there is a lack of translation competency between open source and use (e.g., installation and adaptation for one’s own purposes of community work). Against this background, the question arises as to what influence civic initiatives and social movements can have on digitization processes and what is needed to contribute more strongly to democratization processes in technology develop- ment. Because

-319. Melucci, Alberto (1989): Nomads of the Present. Social Movements and Individual Needs in Contemporary Society, Temple University Press. Muniz, Jr., Albert M./O’Guinn, Thomas C. (2001): «Brand Commu- nity», in: Journal of Consumer Research, Vol. 27, No. 4, S. 412-432. Muniz, Jr., Albert M./O’Guinn, Thomas C. (2005): «Marketing Com- munications in a World of Consumption and Brand Communi- 110 KAI-UWE HELLMANN ties», in: Allan J. Kimmel (Hg.), Marketing Communication. New Approaches, Technologies, and Styles, Oxford: Oxford University Press, S. 62-85. Muniz, Jr

that practice them, the institutions that uphold them, and the realities they bring forth within self-maintained boundaries. Enacting discourses results in what sociologists investigate as social movements – if they are spontaneous – and social organizations – if their institutionalized practices extend beyond the life span of their members. While discourses tend to be practiced in mutually exclusive communities, their exclusivity does not hinder individuals from crossing their boundaries provided they satisfy the qualifications of the discourse communities

the act of reading, decodifying, and interpreting as well as producing signs and forms with some technique in some medium, that is, cod- ifying in a certain way. The production of forms in these interactions, interpreta- tions, and articulations are, in their vast majority, of the nature of codifications and of proto-codifications of non-verbal languages, such as noises, images, visual signs, acoustic signs, odors, gestures, facial and corporal expressions, social movements, clothes, costumes, cultural aspects and also the interpretation and assimilation of