Co-creation of Knowledge in Technology-Enhanced Communities of Learning

Publications

Publications

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Publication type: 
English

Publications in Hebrew

Elias, N. and Lemish, D. (2012). Together and Separately: Media roles in the FSU immigrant families. In J. Lerner and R. Feldhai (eds.), Russians in Israel (pp. 231-255). Jerusalem: Van-Leer Institute.

Elias, N. (2010). Media uses as practices of visibility and invisibility: The "homecoming" immigrants in Israel and Germany. In E. Lomsky-Feder and T. Rapoport (eds.), Visibility in immigration: Body, Gaze, Representation (pp. 161-191). Jerusalem: Van-Leer Institute.

Elias, N. and Khvorostianov, N. (2008). “One does not live by bread alone”: A cultural life on the “Russian street” of Beer-Sheva. In Y. Gradus and E. Meir-Glitzenstein (eds.), Beer-Sheva: Metropolis in the Making (pp. 59-73). Beer-Sheva: Ben-Gurion University Press.

Caspi, D. and Elias, N. (2008). Two media systems by or for two minorities in Israel. Kesher: Journal of Media and Communication History in Israel and the Jewish World, 37, 99-109.

Elias, N. and Shorer-Zeltser, M. (2007). Surfing without boundaries: The Russian-language electronic newspapers in Israel. In T. Shwarz-Altshuler (ed.), Press.com: Online newspapers in Israel. Jerusalem: The Israel Democracy Institute and Burda Center for Innovative Communications (pp. 147-177).

Elias, N. (2005). The roles of mass media in the crisis period: The case of immigrants from the FSU in Israel. Israeli Sociology: A Journal for the Study of Israeli Society, 6(2), 295-312.

Elias, N. (2002). The Division of Household Duties: A cross-cultural comparison of Israeli couples, new Immigrants from the FSU and Russian citizens. Israeli Sociology: A Journal for the Study of Israeli Society, 4(2), 289-316.

Caspi, D. and Elias, N. (2000). Being here but feeling there: The Case of Russian media in Israel. Israeli Sociology: A Journal for the Study of Israeli Society, 2, 415-455.

Shamir, R., Shitrai, M. and Elias, N. (1997). Mission, feminism and professionalism: The rabbinical advocates in the orthodox community. Megamot, 38, 313-348.