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———. 2000b. To boldly go where others have gone before: Star Trek and (academic) narratives of progress [book review essay]. Scope (November). http://www.nottingham.ac.uk/film/journal/bookrev/star-trek.htm (accessed June 1, 2006).
———. 2001. Interview with Henry Jenkins. Intensities 2. http://www.cult-media.com/issue2/CMRjenk.htm (accessed October 22, 2005).
———. 2002. Fan cultures. London: Routledge.
———. 2006. Not just another “powerless elite”? When media fans become subcultural celebrities. In Framing celebrity: New directions in celebrity culture, ed. Su Holmes and Sean Redmond, 101–18. London: Routledge.
Hinderman, Stephen. 1992. “i’ll be here with you”: Fans, fantasy and the figure of Elvis. In The adoring audience, ed. Lisa A. Lewis, 107–34. London: Routledge.
Jenkins, Henry. 1990. If I could speak with your sound: Fan music, textual proximity and liminal identification. Camera Obscura 23:149–76.
———. 1991. Star Trek rerun, reread, rewritten: Fan writing as textual poaching. In Close encounters: Film, feminism and science fiction, ed. Constance Penley, Elizabeth Lyons, Lynn Spigel, and Janet Bergstrom, 170–203. Minneapolis: Univ. of Minnesota Press.
———. 1992a. Strangers no more, we sing: Filking and the social construction of the science fiction fan community. In The adoring audience, ed. Lisa A. Lewis, 207–36. London: Routledge.
———. 1992b. Textual poachers: Television fans and participatory culture. New York: Routledge.
———. 1998. The poachers and the stormtroopers: Popular culture in the digital age. Red Rock Eater Digest. Talk presented at the Univ. of Michigan, Spring 1998. http://commons.somewhere.com/rre/1998/The.Poachers.and.the.Sto.html (accessed May 14, 2000).
———. 2000a. Digital land grab. MIT Alumni Association Technology Review 103:103–5. http://www.technologyreview.com/articles/00/03/viewpoint0300.asp (accessed October 22, 2005).
———. 2000b. Reception theory and audience research: The mystery of the vampire’s kiss. in Reinventing film studies, ed. C. Gledhill and L. Williams, 165–82. London: Arnold.
———. 2001. Foreword to Interacting with Babylon 5: Fan performances in a media universe, by Kurt Lancaster. Austin: Univ. of Texas Press.
———. 2002. Interactive audiences: The “collective intelligence” of media fans. The new media book, ed. Dan Harries, 157–70. London: British Film Institute.
———. 2003. Quentin Tarantino’s Star Wars? Digital cinema, media convergence, and participatory culture. In Rethinking media change, ed. David Thorburn and Henry Jenkins, 281–312. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.
———. 2004a. Game design as narrative architecture. In First person: New media as story, performance, game, ed. Noah Frup-Waldrop and Pat Harrington, 118–30. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.
———. 2004b. The cultural logic of media convergence. International Journal of Cultural Studies7:33–43. http://ics.sagepub.com/cgi/reprint/7/1/33.pdf (accessed October 22, 2005).
———. 2004c. Why Heather can write. Technology Review (February 6). http://www.technologyreview.com/articles/04/02/wo_jenkins020604.asp?p=1 (accessed October 22, 2005).
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———. 2002. The sex lives of cult television characters. Screen 43:79–90.
———. 2003. Web wars: Resistance, online fandom and studio censorship. In Quality popular television: Cult TV, the industry, and fans, ed. Mark Jancovich and James Lyons, 163–77. London: British Film Institute.
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Kozinets, Robert V. 1997. To boldly go: A hypermodern ethnography of Star Trek fans’ culture and communities consumption. PhD diss., Queen’s Univ., Ontario, Canada.
———. 2001. Utopian enterprise: Articulating the meanings of Star Trek‘s culture of consumption. Journal of Consumer Research 28:67–88.
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———. 1992b. Something more than love: Fan stories on film. In The adoring audience, ed. Lisa A. Lewis, 135–62. London: Routledge.
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———. 2000b. No climax, no point, no meaning? Japanese women’s boy love sites on the Internet. Journal of Communication Inquiry 24:274–91.
———. 2001. Why are Japanese girls’ comics full of men bonking? Intensities 1. http://www.cult-media.com/issue1/CMRmcle.htm (accessed October 22, 2005).
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———. 1992. Feminism, psychoanalysis, and the study of popular culture. In Cultural studies, ed. Lawrence Grossberg, Cary Nelson, and Paula A. Treichler, 479–500. New York: Routledge.
———. 1997. NASA/Trek: Popular science and sex in America. New York: Verso.
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———. 2005. The democratic genre: Fan fiction in a literary context. Bridgend, UK: Seren.
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Sabal, Robert. 1992. Television executives speak about fan letters to the networks. In The adoring audience, ed. Lisa A. Lewis, 185–90. London: Routledge.
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———. 2004. Slash fiction and human mating psychology. Journal of Sex Research 41:94–100.
Sanders, Joseph L., ed. 1994. Science fiction fandom. Westport, CT: Greenwood Press.
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Saxey, Esther. 2001. Staking a claim: The series and its slash fan-fiction. In Reading the Vampire Slayer: The unofficial critical companion to “Buffy” and “Angel,” ed. Roz Kaveny, 187–210. New York: Tauris Park.
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———. 2003a. Resistance re-examined: Gender, fan practices, and science fiction television. Popular Communication 1:111–30.
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Sedgwick, Eve Kosofsky. 1985. Between men: English literature and male homosocial desire.New York: Columbia Univ. Press.
Selley, April. 1987. “I have been, and ever shall be, your friend”: Star Trek, The Deerslayer, and the American romance. Journal of Popular Culture 20:89–104.
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Silvergleid, Robin. 2003. “The truth we both know”: Readerly desire and heteronarrative in The X-Files. Studies in Popular Culture 25. http://pcasacas.org/SPC/spcissues/25.3/Silbergleid.htm (accessed June 1, 2006).
Smith, Eliot K. 1999. The romance of crossover: The cultural production of fandom in America. PhD diss., SUNY Buffalo.
Smol, Anna. 2004. “Oh…oh…Frodo!” Readings of male intimacy in The Lord of the Rings. Modern Fiction Studies 50:949–79.
Somogyi, Victoria. 2002. Complexity of desire: Janeway/Chakotay fan fiction. Journal of American and Comparative Culture 25:399–404.
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Stein, Louisa. 2002. Subject: “Off topic: Oh my god U.S. terrorism!” Roswell fans respond to 11 September. European Journal of Cultural Studies 5:471–91.
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Stilwell, Jessica. 2003. Fans without pity: Television, online communities, and popular criticism. MA thesis, Georgetown Univ. http://cct.georgetown.edu/thesis/JessicaStilwell.pdf (accessed October 22, 2005).
Suzuki, Kazuko. 1999. Pornography or therapy? Japanese girls creating the yaoi phenomenon. In Millennium girls: Today’s girls around the world, ed. Sherrie A. Inness, 243–68. London: Rowman & Littlefield.
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Tushnet, Rebecca. 1997. Legal fictions: Copyright, fan fiction, and a new common law. Loyola of Los Angeles Entertainment Law Journal 17:641–86. http://homepages.nyu.edu/~rlt2/legalfictions.pdf (accessed June 1, 2006).
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Wakefield, Sarah. 2001. Your sister in St. Scully: An electronic community of female fans of The X-Files. Journal of Popular Film and Television 29, no. 3:130–37.
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Wexblatt, Alex. 2003. An auteur in the age of the Internet: JMS, Babylon 5, and the Net. In Hop on pop: The politics and pleasures of popular culture, ed. Henry Jenkins, Tara McPherson, and Jane Shattuc, 209–26. Durham, NC: Duke Univ. Press.
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This version of the bibliography is the original, as it appeared in print. It was used to seed a Zotero listing under the auspices of Transformative Works and Cultures. Content submissions and updates are welcome.