Finished WritingAllowing for the observation that no writing is ever finished, these bits and pieces have found their way or are still finding their way into various publications. There is a fair bit to put up so if there is a piece that you were particularly after let me know. The versions I put up here are pre-publication, working paper versions. They will be added in no particular order. I have other bits of writing I've calledscribblesthat might be of interest.
If you are interested in the various bibs and bobs that have been published, the collection onGoogle scholarcaptures most of them.
Rowan, L., Bigum, C., & Larkin, K. (2016). Reassembling the first year experience of university.
This is the February version of EdExEd Working Paper #6. Download.
Bigum, C., & Rowan, L. (2015). Developing a professional sensibility to “the digital” in secondary classrooms In N. Weatherby-Fell (Ed.), Learning to Teach in the Secondary School. Port Melbourne, Victoria: Cambridge University Press.
Bigum C. (2014) Theory games: from monstrous puppetry to productive stupidity, annotated slides for a paper in the Towards a Posthumanist Sociology of Education: Experiments in Emergent Worldly Configurations Symposium, AARE-NZARE 2014 Conference, Brisbane, 30 Nov - 4 Dec. Slides available here. Will become Working Paper #5.
Bigum C. (2014). May the source be with you: fumbling towards artificial academies, an over extended abstract for the Academic Work in a Digital Era Symposium, University of Canberra, November 27th. This is the November version of EdExEd Working Paper #4. Download.
Bigum, C, Rowan, L, Wright, S, Hamilton, M, and Haxell, A. (2014). Looking for black cats and lessons from Charlie: exploring the potential of public click pedagogy. Proceedings of the 9th International Conference on Networked Learning, Edinburgh. This is the February 2014 version of EdExEd Working Paper (2) download. The published version of the paper is here.
Bigum C. (2014). Thinking beyond massive, open and online programmed instruction. This is the June 2014 version of Working Paper (3). download
Bigum, C and Rowan, L. (2013). Ladders, Learning and Lessons from Charlie: exploring the potential of public click pedagogy. Working Paper (2). A paper submitted as part of an actor-network theory double symposium organised by Steve Wright for the 9th International Networked Learning Conference 2014. Abstract download
Bigum, C., & Rowan, L. (2013). A gorilla in their midst: rethinking educational technology. EdExEd Working paper #1. Download
Bigum, C., Johnson, N. F., & Bulfin, S. (2015). Critical is something others (don't) do: mapping the imaginative of educational technology. In S. Bulfin, N. F. Johnson & C. Bigum (Eds.), Critical Perspectives on Education & Technology (pp. 1-14). New York, NY: Palgrave. Palgrave offer this as a sample including the table of contents for the book and its Index. If that sample link does not remain live, here is the chapter.
Bigum, C. (2012). Schools and computers: Tales of a digital romance. In L. Rowan & C. Bigum (Eds.), Transformative approaches to new technologies and student diversity in futures oriented classrooms: Future Proofing Education (pp. 15-28). Dordrecht, The Netherlands: Springer. Download
Bigum, C. (2012). Edges, exponentials & education: disenthralling the digital. In L. Rowan (Ed.), Transformative approaches to new technologies and student diversity in futures oriented classrooms: Future Proofing Education (pp. 29-43). Dordrecht, The Netherlands: Springer. Download
Bigum, C. (2011). Enactments, networks and quasi-objects: a stranger in a strange land. In R. Tinning & K. Sirna (Eds.), Education, Social Justice and the Legacy of Deakin University: Reflections of the Deakin Diaspora (pp. 39-57). New York: Peter Lang. Download
Rowan, L., & Bigum, C. (2010). Fronteras/avanzadas/lo que se mueve en los m�rgenes/lo que se mueve en los l�mites, exponenciales y educaci�n: extendiendo la universidad, haciendo escuela de forma diferente. Tendencias Pedag�gicas(16), 31-44. The paper, Edges, exponentials & education: extending the university, doing school differently was written in English and was translated into Spanish by the good folk at the journal. Download
Rowan, L., & Bigum, C. (2010). At the Hub of it All: Knowledge Producing Schools as Sites for Educational and Social Innovation. In D. Clandfield & G. Martell (Eds.), The School as Community Hub: Beyond Education's Iron Cage (pp. 185-203). Ottawa: Canadian Centre for Policy Alternatives. Download
Rowan, L. O., & Bigum, C. (2009). "What's your problem?" ANT reflections on a research project studying girls enrolment in Information Technology subjects in postcompulsory education. International Journal of Actor-Network Theory and Technological Innovation 1(4), 1-14. Download
Bigum, C., & Rowan, L. (2009). Renegotiating Knowledge Relationships in Schools. In S. E. Noffke & B. Somekh (Eds.), The SAGE handbook of Educational Action Research (pp. 102-109). Los Angeles: Sage.Download
Bigum, C., & Rowan, L. (2008). Landscaping on Shifting Ground: Teacher Education in a Digitally Transforming World. Asia-Pacific Journal of Teacher Education., 36(3), 245-255. doi: 10.1080/13598660802232787 Download
Nagy, J., & Bigum, C. (2007). Bounded and Unbounded Knowledge: Teaching and Learning in a Web 2 World. Turkish Online Journal of Distance Education., 8(3) Article: 5. Download
Bigum, C., & Rowan, L. (2005). 'Beyond cyber-tooth policy: Teacher education, �old times� thinking and computing and communication technologies'. Paper presented at the Teacher Education: Local and Global, 33rd Annual Australian Teacher Education Association Conference, ATEA, Gold Coast. Download
Rowan, L., & Bigum, C. (2005). Quality Teaching for Quality Learning: CCTs and Transformative Classrooms. Professional Voice, 4(1), 27.
Rowan, L., & Bigum, C. (2003). Actor network theory and the study of online learning. New perspectives on quality. In G. Davies & E. Stacey (Eds.), Quality education @t a distance. Proceedings of the IFIP TC3/WG3.6 Working Conference conference, February 3-6, 2003, Geelong, Australia (pp. 179-188). Boston: Kluwer Academic. Download
Bigum, C., Knobel, M., Lankshear, C., & Rowan, L. (2003). Literacy, technology and the economics of attention. L1-educational studies in language and literature, 3(1), 95-122. Download
Bigum, C. (2003). The Knowledge-Producing School: moving away from the work of finding educational problems for which computers are solutions. Computers in New Zealand Schools, 15(2), 22-26. Download
Bigum, C. (2002). The knowledge producing school: beyond IT for IT's sake in schools. Professional Voice, 2 (2)(10th December). Retrieved from http://www.aeuvic.asn.au/professional_voice.htm The paperis no longer available online.
Bigum, C. (2002). Schools and knowledge production: community informatics for a knowledge economy. In S. Marshall, W. Taylor & C. Macpherson (Eds.), 4th International Information Technology in Regional areas Conference (pp. 208-215). Rockhampton: Central Queensland University. Retrieved from http://hdl.cqu.edu.au/10018/6085.
Bigum, C. (2000). Actor-network theory and online university teaching: translation versus diffusion. In B. A. Knight & L. Rowan (Eds.), Researching Futures Oriented Pedagogies (pp. 7-22). Flaxton, Qld: Postpressed. Download
Bigum, C. (2000). Managing new relationships: design sensibilities, the new information and communication technologies and schools. Local School Management: A Vision for the New Millennium of the Australian Principals Associations Professional Development Council (APAPDC) National Online Conference Retrieved 10th January, 2000, from http://www.apapdc.edu.au/2002/archive/ASPA/conference2000/papers/art_4_29.htm Site is no longer alive. Downloadfrom this site.
Bigum, C. (1998). Solutions in search of educational problems: speaking for computers in schools. Educational Policy, 12(5), 586-601. Download
Bigum, C. (1998). Boundaries, barriers and borders: teaching science in a wired world. Australian Science Teachers Journal, 44(1), 13-24. Download
Bigum, C., & Lankshear, C. (1998). Literacies and technologies in school settings: Findings from the field. Keynote Address to 1998 ALEA/ATEA National Conference, Canberra, 7 July Retrieved October 11, 1999, from http://www.schools.ash.org.au/litweb/bigum.html. <-This link no longer works. Download pdf
Rowan, L., & Bigum, C. (1998). Episode IV. A new hope: Jedi Knights, Cyborgs and other educational fantasies. Teaching Education, 10(1), 55-64. Download pdf
Green, B., Reid, J.-A., & Bigum, C. (1998). Teaching the Nintendo generation? Children, computer culture and popular technologies. In S. Howard (Ed.), Wired Up: Young People and the Electronic Media (pp. 19-41). London: Taylor & Francis. Download pdf
Lankshear, C., Bigum, C., Durrant, C., Green, B., Morgan, W., Murray, J., . . . Wild, M. (Eds.). (1997). Digital Rhetorics: Literacies and Technologies in Education - Current Practices and Future Directions. 3 vols. Project Report. Children�s Literacy National Projects. Brisbane: QUT/DEETYA. Download: Volume 1, Volume 2
Bigum, C. (1997). Teachers and computers: In control or being controlled? Australian Journal of Education, 41(3), pp. 247-261. Download pdf
Bigum, C. (1997). Antipodean dreaming. Newsletter of Computer Professionals for Social Responsibility, 15(1). Retrieved from http://cpsr.org/prevsite/publications/newsletters/old/winter97news/bigum.html/
Bigum, C., & Kenway, J. (1996). New Information Technologies and the Ambiguous Future of Schooling � Some Possible Scenarios. In A. Hargreaves, A. Leiberman, M. Fullan & D. Hopkins (Eds.), International Handbook of Educational Change (pp. 375-395). Toronto: OISE. Download pdf
Bigum, Chris (1995), Schools and the Internet: reinventing the 80's?, (95.18), Deakin Centre for Education and Change. Download pdf
Kenway, J., Bigum, C., & Fitzclarence, L. (1993). Marketing Education in the Postmodern Age. Journal of Education Policy, 8(2), 105-123. Download pdf
Green, B., & Bigum, C. (1993). Aliens in the Classroom. Australian Journal of Education, 37(2), 119-141. doi: 10.1177/000494419303700202 Download pdf
Bigum, C. (1990). Computers and the curriculum: the Australian experience. Journal of Curriculum Studies, 22(1), 63-67. Download pdf