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Title: Lucas Bietti Homepage
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Lucas Bietti Homepage
Lucas Bietti Homepage
25 July 2016
Joint remembering in collaborative design: a multimodal approach in the case of a video design studio
Bietti,
L.M., Baker, M. J., amp; Detienne, F. (in press). Joint remembering in
collaborative design: A multimodal approach in the case of a video design
studio. CoDesign: International Journal of CoCreation in Design and the Arts.
DOI:10.1080/15710882.2015.1103752
Abstract
The aim of
this paper is to explore the role of joint remembering in collaborative design.
Joint remembering sequences are identified on the basis of questions that act
as triggers to specific interactive sequences. The sequences are situated in
the ongoing collaborative design process, and empirical evidence is provided
that illustrates how the interweaving of verbal, bodily, social and material
resources supports joint remembering. Three examples of joint remembering
sequences in co-design are analysed from a corpus of interactions (45+ hours of
audio and video recording), collected during an observational study of a team
of four 3D designers working on a TV commercial. This study suggests that
questions acting as reminders foster the formation of multimodal remembering
sequences (MRSs) that connect multiple timescales over the duration of
co-design projects. In the corpus under study, MRSs enable designers to plan
future actions and make decisions on the fly.
Posted by
Lucas Bietti
at
12:52
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Labels:
Extended and distributed cognition,
Memory studies,
Methodology
7 January 2016
Special issue: Coordination, Collaboration and Cooperation: Interdisciplinary Perspectives
Table of
Contents
Coordination,Collaboration and Cooperation: Interdisciplinary Perspectives
Federica
Amici and Lucas M. Bietti
vii #8211; xii
I do not
understand but I care: The prosocial dog
Juliane
Br盲uer
341 #8211; 360
Cooperation
in primates: A critical, methodological review
Anna Albiach-Serrano
361 #8211; 382
The
evolution and development of human cooperation
Federica
Amici
383 #8211; 418
Interacting
to remember at multiple timescales: Coordination, collaboration, cooperation
and culture in joint remembering
Lucas M.
Bietti and John Sutton
419 #8211; 450
Collaboration
in collaborative learning
Michael J.
Baker
451 #8211; 473
Coordination
in language: Temporality and time-ranging
Stephen J.
Cowley and Sune Vork Steffensen
474 #8211; 494
Agreeing is
not enough: The constructive role of miscommunication
Johanne
Stege Bj酶rndahl, Riccardo Fusaroli, Svend 脴stergaard and Kristian Tyl茅n
495 #8211; 525
Nonverbal
interaction patterns in the Delhi Metro: Interrogative looks and play-faces in
the management of interpersonal distance
Martin
Aranguren
526 #8211; 552
Insights
into coordination, collaboration, and cooperation from the behavioral and
cognitive sciences: A commentary
Alan Cienki
553 #8211; 560
You can get free access to the introduction of the special issue here
Posted by
Lucas Bietti
at
09:54
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Labels:
Language and Cognition,
Methodology,
News and events,
Social cognition
29 September 2015
Our edited book has come out: Contextualizing Human Memory (Routledge, 2015)
Description taken from the website of Routledge.
This edited collection provides an inter- and
intra-disciplinary discussion of the critical role context plays in how and
when individuals and groups remember the past. International contributors
integrate key research from a range of disciplines, including social and
cognitive psychology, discursive psychology, philosophy/philosophical
psychology and cognitive linguistics, to increase awareness of the central role
that cultural, social and technological contexts play in determining individual
and collective recollections at multiple, yet interconnected, levels of human
experience.
Divided into three parts, cognitive and psychological
perspectives, social and cultural perspectives, and cognitive linguistics and
philosophical perspectives, Stone and Bietti present a breadth of research on
memory in context. Topics covered include:
the construction of
self-identity in memory
flashbulb
memories
scaffolding
memory
the
cultural psychology of remembering
social
aspects of memory
the
mnemonic consequences of silence
emotion
and memory
eyewitness
identification
multimodal communication
and collective remembering.
Contextualizing Human Memory allows researchers to understand the variety of work undertaken in related
fields, and to appreciate the importance of context in understanding when, how
and what is remembered at any given recollection. The book will appeal to
researchers, academics and postgraduate students in the fields of cognitive and
social psychology, as well as those in related disciplines interested in
learning more about the advancing field of memory studies.
You can get free access to the book introduction here.
Posted by
Lucas Bietti
at
13:32
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Labels:
Extended and distributed cognition,
Language and Cognition,
Memory studies,
Methodology,
News and events,
Places of memory,
Social cognition
21 August 2015
Multiple timescales of joint remembering in the crafting of a memory-scaffolding tool during collaborative design
New conference paper
just published:
Bietti, L.M. amp;
Sutton, J. (2015). Multiple timescales of joint remembering in the crafting of
a memory-scaffolding tool during collaborative design. In G. Airenti, B. Bara
amp; G. Sandini (eds.), Proceedings of the EuroAsianPacific Joint Conferenceon Cognitive Science, pp. 60-65.
Posted by
Lucas Bietti
at
11:07
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Extended and distributed cognition,
Memory studies,
Methodology,
News and events
7 August 2015
Contextualizing embodied remembering: Autobiographical narratives and multimodal communication
New book chapter soon
to be published:
Bietti, L. M. (2015).
Contextualizing embodied remembering: Autobiographical narratives and
multimodal communication. In C. Stone amp; L. M. Bietti (Eds.), Contextualizing
Human Memory: An Interdisciplinary Approach to How Individuals and Groups
Remember their Pasts (pp. 127-153).
Hove, UK: Routledge.
Posted by
Lucas Bietti
at
08:04
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Labels:
Autobiographical narratives,
Methodology,
News and events
6 June 2015
New conference paper: Joint remembering in co-design: An ethnographic study of functions and multimodal processes
Bietti, L. M., Baker, M.J. amp; Detienne, F. (2015). Joint remembering in co-design: An ethnographic study of functions and multmodal processes. Proceedings of the 33rd Annual European Conference on Cognitive Ergonomics (ECCE 2015). New York: ACM.
Abstract
The aim of this paper is to provide empirical evidence that illustrates how the interweaving of verbal, bodily, social and material resources supports joint remembering of relevant aspects of co-design projects during group interactions. Our data comes from an ethnographic study we conducted in a video design studio in Barcelona. The analysis focuses on the role of questions triggering the formation of multimodal remembering sequences (MRSs). This study suggests that questions acting as reminders foster the formation of MRSs. MRSs are supported by an on-the-fly integration and coordination of multiple contextually relevant resources. Our preliminary findings are relevant for the development of new design-rationale systems in HCI that consider such complex dynamics.
Posted by
Lucas Bietti
at
08:34
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Methodology,
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29 November 2014
New publication:Embodied and distributed contexts of collaborative remembering
Bietti, L.M. (2014). Embodied and distributed contexts of collaborative remembering. In C. M眉ller, E. Fricke, S. Ladewig, A. Cienki, D. McNeill, amp; S. Te脽endorf (eds.), Handbook Body #8211; Language #8211; Communication. Volume 2. Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter, pp. 2008-2016.
Abstract: This chapter provides an embodied and distributed perspective into the ways in which contexts influence collaborative remembering in small groups in everyday environments. This new approach aims to provide the general grounds for a new ecologically valid theory on the study of context in collaborative remembering which accounts for the mutual interdependencies between minds, bodies and environments guiding joint remembering processes in real-world activities.
Posted by
Lucas Bietti
at
10:28
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Collective memory paper of the month,
Extended and distributed cognition,
Language and Cognition,
Memory studies,
Social cognition
17 September 2014
Discursive Remembering: Individual and Collective Remembering as a Discursive, Cognitive and Historical Process
If you want to order your copy (or ask your university library to do it) please visit De Gruyter or Amazon
Posted by
Lucas Bietti
at
08:42
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Autobiographical narratives,
Collective memory paper of the month,
Extended and distributed cognition,
Language and Cognition,
Memory research in Argentina,
Memory studies,
Methodology,
News and events
31 August 2014
New publication: Multimodal alignment during collaborative remembering
Cienki,
A., Bietti, L amp; Kok, K. (2014). Multimodal alignment during collaborative remembering. Memory Studies, 7 (3), 354-369.
Abstract:
This
article investigates the roles that interactive alignment of manual gesture,
postural sway, and eye-gaze play in small groups engaged in collaborative
remembering. Qualitative analyses of a video corpus demonstrate that the
coordination of these behaviors may contribute to joint remembering in various
ways, depending upon the cognitive and communicative affordances of these
behaviors. The observation that these behaviors are different in their nature and
their contributory potential to shared remembering is corroborated by the
results of a quantitative analysis, which suggests that co-speech gesture,
postural sway, and eye-gaze have different interactional dynamics. This
supports the conclusion that in order to understand the role of multimodal
alignment in the discourse of shared remembering, co-verbal behavior should not
be treated as a homogeneous category. Finally, we discuss the potential of
combined qualitative #8211;quantitative approaches to inform the interplay of verbal
and bodily coordination during interactive memory construction.
Posted by
Lucas Bietti
at
14:33
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Collective memory paper of the month,
Extended and distributed cognition,
Language and Cognition,
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Methodology,
News and events,
Social cognition
5 August 2014
New publication: Contextualizing human memory
Bietti,
L.M., Stone, C. B. amp; Hirst, W. (2014). Contextualizing human memory. Memory
Studies, 7 (3), 267-271. [Introduction to Special issue: Remembering in
Context]
The article begins: #8220;While research methodologies across the social sciences may
differ, those social scientists inter- ested in remembering in the #8220;real world #8221;
agree that such remembrances occur in particular contexts and that these
contexts have profound influences on how the past is remembered. Moreover, if
human cognitive activity is the result of contextualized interactions with
culturally and historically organized material and social environments
(Huchins, 2010), then an explicit description of these contexts is essential
toward understanding when and how individuals and groups remember the past at
any particular moment (see, for example, the work by the psycholo- gist, Endel
Tulving on the encoding specificity principle, Tulving and Thomson, 1973; see
also Surprenant and Neath, 2009).This Special Issue integrates cutting-edge
research from memory scholars across disparate dis- ciplines who, in general,
have remained largely ignorant of each others #8217; research. Thus, a central goal
of this Special Issue is to explicitly examine how #8230; #8221;
Posted by
Lucas Bietti
at
17:12
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Project: The Embodied Communication of Memories
Project:DistributedLearning
Project: Remembering in the wild: towards a cognit...
Project: Memory, Discourse and Interaction: Rememb...
Workshop: Coordination, Collaboration and Cooperation: Interdisciplinary Perspectives
Workshop: Remembering in Context: Social, Cognitiv...
In the press
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Lucas Bietti
Before taking over my position as SNF-Ambizione Fellow at the University of Neuchatel, I was a Marie Curie Research Fellow at Telecom ParisTech. Previously, I held an Alexander von Humboldt Postdoctoral Fellowship at the Institute for Advanced Study in the Humanities (KWI), Essen. In 2011 #8211;2012, I was also a visiting scholar in the Department of Language and Communication at VU University Amsterdam. I received PhDs in Linguistics, Macquarie University, Sydney and Linguistic Communication, Pompeu Fabra University, Barcelona (joint enrollment). I also hold a MA in Cognitive Science and Language from Pompeu Fabra University and a Bachelor in Arts (Linguistics) from the University of Buenos Aires. My research interests include collaborative remembering, multimodal interaction, distributed cognition, learning and cultural transmission.
View my complete profile
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Collective memory paper of the month
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Popular Posts
Collective memory: narrative templates as cultural tools
Green Ford Falcons
Cultural memory and communicative memory
Cultural life scripts and autobiographical memory
Literature, memory and psychology: Funes, the Memorious
The New School Psychology Bulletin: The Memory Issue
The Limits of Memory
Special issue: Coordination, Collaboration and Cooperation: Interdisciplinary Perspectives
Transcultural Memory Conference
The discursive dimension of knowledge and memory
Resources
Maximise your memory. The Guardian
Test your memory. University of Amsterdam
Memory. Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy
Memory and The Brain. The Brain from Top to Bottom. Canadian Institute of Neurosciences, Mental Health and Addiction
Book series
Media and Cultural Memory / Medien und kulturelle Erinnerung. De Gruyter
Memory Arena. Psychology Press
Memory Studies. Palgrave Macmillan
Cultural Memories. Peter Lang
Journals
The Quarterly Newsletter of the Laboratory of Comparative Human Cognition. Special issue on Collective Memory and Remembering
Journal of Applied Research on Memory and Cognition (JARMAC)
Review of Philosophy and Psychology. Special issue on Distributed Cognition and Memory Research
Human-Computer Interaction. Special issue on Designing for Personal Memories
Ethos. Special issue on The Immanent Past: Culture and Psyche at the Juncture of Memory and History
Philosophical Psychology. Special issue on Memory, Embodied Cognition and the Extended Mind (edited by John Sutton)
International Journal of Politics, Culture, and Society. Special issue on Memory and Media Space
Current Anthropology. Special issue on Working Memory and Evolution
Revista de Psicolog铆a Social. Special issue on Overcoming historical conflicts and coping with collective violence / Superando los conflictos hist贸ricos y afrontando la violencia colectiva
Behavioral Sciences of Terrorism and Political Aggression. Special issue on Memory and Terrorism
Neuropsychologia, Special issue on Episodic Memory and the Brain
Social Psychology. Special issue on Social Influence on Memory
Trames. Special issue on Memory
Journal of Memory and Language
Critical Discourse Studies. Special issue on Discourse, History and Memory
Journal of Language and Politics: Special issue on Critical Linguistic Perspectives on Coping with Traumatic Pasts
History and Memory
Culture amp; Psychology: Special Issue on Memory, Narrative and Self
Memory
Memory Studies
Research Centers and Projects
Recall (Re-thinking and Re-defining Memory Augmentation). European Commission
Stone Memory Lab. John Jay College of Criminal Justice, CUNY
Center for Autobiographical Memory Research (CON AMORE). Aarhus University
Digital Life Histories. University of Toronto
Center for the Study of Cultural Memory. University of London
NOVELLA: Narratives of Varied Everyday Lives and Linked Approaches (Institute of Education, University of London)
Frankfurt Memory Studies Platform.Goethe-Universit盲t Frankfurt am Main
The Memory Network: A multidisciplinary research network for the study of memory (AHRC)
Integrative Center for Learning and Memory.UCLA
Mnemonics: Network for Memory Studies
The Sciences of the Archive. Max Planck Institute for the History of Science, Berlin
Royal Holloway Eye Witness Group
External Symbolic Systems. Memory and Exograms. Merlin Donald (Queen's University, Ontario)
Memory Lab. University of Auckland
Transactive Memory. Andrea B. Hollingshead (Annenberg School of Communication, USC)
'Media of Remembering: Photography and Phonography in Everyday Remembering' . Loughborough University
Conflicts of Memory: Mediating and Commemorating the London bombings
The NSSR Interdisciplinary Memory Group, New School
The Memory Studies Bank (MSB), Stony Brook, SUNY
Body Memory. University of Heidelberg
Digital design, Memory and Interaction. Elise van den Hoven (Einhoven University of Technology)
Conversational remembering. Discourse Rhetoric Group, Loughborough University
The Future is Here: Memory and the Machine. Baycrest Centre, Toronto
Danish Network of Cultural Memory Studies
Digital Memories
Working Memory Forum. Lancaster University
MRG Structure of Memory. Ruhr University Bochum
Sir Frederic Bartlett Archive. University of Cambridge
Grupo de Investigaci贸n en Psicolog铆a Social. Basque Country University
Family Narratives Lab, Emory University
Memory, Social Cognition and Communication (Gerald Echterhoff's lab website)
Memories for Life
Constructing Remembrance
Sonderforschungsbereich 434 Erinnerungskulturen
Luce Program in Individual and Collective Memory
Socially Distributed Remembering. John Sutton (Macquarie Centre for Cognitive Science)
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