Scott, DT. (2016). Participation, Pain, and World-Making: Af- fective Political Economies of Irish Traveller Fight Videos. Television and New Media. Sage, with impact Factor: 0.348 and Ranking: 61/74 in Communication.
Scott, D. T. (2015). Productive passions: Masculinity, repro- duction, and territorializations in techno-horror. Angelaki: Journal of the Theoretical Humanities, 20, 1 10. (Taylor & Francis).
Scott, D. T. (2014). The empathetic meme: Situating Chris Crocker within the media history of LGBT equality struggles. Journal of Communication Inquiry, 38, 4, 308-324 (Sage).
Scott, D. T. (2014). “Music to Moog By”: Gendering in Early Analog Synthesizers in the United States. Technoculture, 3 (Independent).
Scott, D. T. and D. Powers. (Eds.). (2013). Critical Communi- cation History. 153-page special section of International Journal of Communication 7, 1912-2044. (Univ. S. Califor- nia). Included Scott, D. T. and D. Powers. (2013). Editors’ introduction: Historiography as intervention, 1912-1919. (Univ. S. California).
Scott, D. T. (2013). Refining 'resonance' as sympathetic in- tertextual relations: Pet Shop Boys score Battleship Potemkin. Music, Sound and the Moving Image 7, 1, 53-82. (Liverpool University Press).
Scott, D. T. (2012, Aug. 20) Listening to #Occupy in the classroom. Sounding Out!, scholarly sound studies online publication. Indexed by the Modern Language Association.
Scott, D. T. (2011). Intimate threats and intersubjective users: Telephone training films, 1927-1962. American Quar- terly, 63, 2, 487-507 (Flagship journal of American Studies Association). Reprinted in (2012). Sound Clash: Listening to American Studies. J. Kun and K. Keeling (Eds.), Johns Hopkins University Press. Featured sample article and promotional video from JHUP.
Scott, D. T. (2011). Contested kicks: Sneakers and gay masculinity, 1964-2008. Communication and Critical/Cultur- al Studies 8, 2, 146-164 (NCA Press). Featured scholarship review, The Critical Lede episode 062 cultural studies podcast.
Scott, D. T. (2010). The postfeminist user: Feminism and media theory in two interactive media properties. Feminist Media Studies, 10, 4, 457-475 (Taylor & Francis).
Scott, D. T. (2009). Bubble 2.0: Organized, online critique of “Web 2.0.” Rocky Mt. Communication Review, 6, 1, 32-39 (Univ. Utah).
Scott, D. T. (2005). Protest email as alternative media in the 2004 U.S. presidential campaign. Westminster Papers in Communication & Culture, 2, 1, 51-71 (Univ. Westminster).
PEER-REVIEWED BOOK SECTIONS
Scott, D.T. (2016). LGBT studies. Entry for The International Encyclopedia of Communication Theory and Philosophy. Klaus Bruhn Jensen, Gen. Ed., Robert T. Craig, Jeff Pooley, Eric Rothenbuhler, Assoc. Eds. (Wiley-Blackwell).
Scott, D. T. (2011). Sound studies for historians of new me- dia. In D. Park, S. Jones, and N. Jankowski (Eds.), The Long History of New Media: Technology, Historiography, and Newness in Context (pp. 75-88). New York: Peter Lang.
Scott, D. T. (2008). Tempests of the blogosphere: Presiden- tial campaign stories that failed to ignite mainstream media. In M. Boler (Ed.), Digital Media and Democracy: Tactics in Hard Times (pp. 271-300). Cambridge, MA: The MIT Press.
Scott, D. T. (2006). Pundits in muckrakers' clothing: Political blogs and the 2004 presidential election. In M. Tremayne (Ed.), Blogging, Citizenship & the Future of Media (pp. 39-57). New York: Routledge.
Scott, D. T. (2011). Fierce.net: Imagining a faggotty web. In Mattilda B. Sycamore, (Ed.), Why are faggots so afraid of
faggots?: Flaming challenges to masculinity, objectification, and the desire to conform (pp. 5-10). Oakland, CA: AK Press. American Library Association Stonewall Book Award winner, Lambda Literary award nominee.
Scott, D. T. (2011). Free speech inside and outside of civil rights movements. Communication Currents, Sept. (National Communication Association).
Scott, D. T. (2005). Blog invasion! What are they? Where did they come from? A short history of blogging. In D. Satish & R. Prabhakar, (Eds.), Blogs: Emerging Communication Me- dia (pp. 44-54). Andhra Pradesh, India: ICFAI Univ Press.
Scott, D. T. (1997). Reactions to near-simultaneous dance versions of alternative rock. Women & Performance: Staging Sound: Feminism & Re/production,18, 223-238. (Wiley- Blackwell).
Scott, D. T. (1997). Le freak, c'est chic! Le fag, quelle drag!: Celebrating the collapse of homosexual identity. C. Queen & L. Schimel, (Eds.), Pomosexuals: Challenging assumptions about gender & sexuality (pp. 62-69). San Francisco: Cleis Press. Lambda Literary Award winner, Transgender.
Scott, D. T. (2011). Queer media studies in the age of e-in- visibility. Mary L. Gray, Out in the Country: Youth, Media, and Queer Visibility in Rural America, Christopher Pullen, Gay Identity, New Storytelling and the Media. International Journal of Communication 5, 95-100.
Scott, D. T. (2008). Yes, but: The state (but not nation) of queer media and culture. Kevin G. Barnhurst, Ed., Media Q Media / Queered: Visibility and its Discontents; Kate O’Rior- dan & David J. Phillips, Eds., Queer Online: Media, Technol- ogy & Sexuality; Thomas Peele, Ed., Queer Popular Culture: Literature, Media, Film, and Television. International Journal of Communication, 2, 8-10.
Scott, D. T. (2007). Residual Media, Charles Acland, Ed. Re- source Center for Cyberculture Studies, November.
Scott, D. T. (2007). Brian Winston, Messages: Free Expres- sion, Media and the West from Gutenberg to Google; Kim Vicente, The Human Factor: Revolutionizing the Way People Live with Technology; Steven E. Jones, Against Technology: From the Luddites to Neo-Luddism. International Journal of Communication, 1, 1-3.