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Personal Relationships in a Wired World
 

Personal Relationships in a Wired World

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    Personal Relationships in a Wired World Personal Relationships in a Wired World Presentation Transcript

    • PersonalRelationshipsin a WiredWorldPhoto: Barbara GilhoolyBy: Maddie Wright
    • Technology has significantly changedour understanding of personalrelationships.Photo: Franz Schuier
    • The concept of identity- how we seeourselves and how others see us- altersthe relationships of dating and friendshipPhoto: Eva Mc Dermott
    • One’s identity comes into existence onlywhen it is recognized by others. (Erik Erikson)Photo: Gavin Schaefer
    • Today, “we usetechnology todefine ourselvesby sharing ourthoughts andfeelings as we’rehaving them.”-Sherry TurklePhoto: Steve Garfield
    • Technology may drive us away from faceto face interactions, as it now seems toserve as the preferred method ofcommunication.Photo: gato-gato-gato
    • It is easier to communicate online, peopledevelop an online confidence, one theirreal-life identity doesnt necessarily sharePhoto: Helga Weber
    • Photo: R ReevesTexting and email let us present the selfwe want to be; we can edit and deleteand retouch until its just right (Sherry Turkle)
    • But what happened to the rich, messy giveand take of real-life communicating?(Sherry Turkle)Photo: Sarah McGowen
    • Social Networks containpersonal information thatfacilitate “connection”but not “conversation”(Sherry Turkle)Photo: Thomas Coulton
    • While taking inthis personalinformationmay create theillusion of abond, theseleaks ofinformation arein fact just anappearance offriendship.Photo: Scott Wills
    • People collect“friends” online-work contacts, oldclassmates,“content friends”but they are nottrue friends, rathercyber friends.(Anthony Wing Kosner)Photo: Loren SztajerPhoto: Loren Sztajer
    • Old-fashioned courtship rules no longerapply in the online dating worldPhoto: Ali Elangasinghe
    • Online dating offers choices but also risksand uncertainties, raising concerns abouttrust and identity. (Mariann Hardey)Photo: Whybealone1
    • People canbe whoeverthey want tobe onlineby craftingtheir profilesaccordingly.Photo:●Christoph Aigner
    • “One of thedifferencesbetween our self-image in real lifeand online ismore ability tochange our look,and also maskour identity.”- Christine EricksonPhoto:Silentmind8
    • Without the social or verbal clues of faceto face communication, e-daters must learnto decode online profiles. (Mariann Hardey)Photo: Grant Hutchinson
    • The things we choose to share in onlineprofiles “are inevitablytelling those around us something aboutwho we are as individuals." - Graham of the Universityof Texas, AustinPhoto: Colin Dunn
    • Social networks often read like adiary. People can learn certainfacts about any given person whichthey wouldnt otherwise know...Photo: Jessica Garro
    • “But the uncertaintycan sometimes be themost exciting partand if said person-of-affection manages topass a thoroughstalking... Goodbyebutterflies andexcitement, I alreadyknow everythingabout you.”-Allison McCannPhoto: Olivia Markström
    • This over-share of personal informationcan have detrimental consequences.Photo: SimonQ
    • “Disclosing a high degree of personalinformation online...will likely negatively affectyour romantic relationship,"-Juwon Lee of the University of KansasPhoto: Olivier Kaderli
    • let’s start the conversation.”- Sherry TurklePhoto: circulating“So I say,look up, look atone another, and