Free Access
Mov Sport Sci/Sci Mot
Number 97, 2017
Technologies et techniques des sports : le regard de l’histoire et des sciences humaines et sociales
Page(s) 17 - 25
Published online 23 August 2017
  • Berger, R.J. (2004). Pushing forward: Disability, basketball, and me. Qualitative Inquiry, 10, 794–810. [CrossRef] [Google Scholar]
  • Berger, R.J. (2008). Disability and the dedicated wheelchair athlete: Beyond the “supercrip” critique. Journal of Contemporary Ethnography, 37(6), 647–678. [CrossRef] [Google Scholar]
  • Burkett, B. (2010). Technology in Paralympic sport: Performance enhancement or essential for. British Journal of Sports Medicine, 44, 215–220. [CrossRef] [EDP Sciences] [MathSciNet] [PubMed] [Google Scholar]
  • Butryn, T.M. (2002). Cyborg horizons: Sport and the ethics of self-technologization. In A. Miah & S. Easson (Eds.), Sport, technology: History, philosophy, and policy (pp. 111–134). Oxford: Elsevier Science. [Google Scholar]
  • Butryn, T.M. (2003). Posthuman podiums: Cyborg narratives of elite track and field athletes. Sociology of Sport Journal, 20, 17–39. [CrossRef] [Google Scholar]
  • Charles, J.M. (1998). Technology and the body of knowledge. Quest, 50, 379–388. [Google Scholar]
  • Cole, C.L. (1993). Resisting the canon: Feminist cultural studies, sport, and technologies of the body. Journal of Sport and Social Issues, 17, 77–97. [CrossRef] [Google Scholar]
  • Cole, C.L. (1998). Addiction, exercise, and cyborgs: Technologies and deviant bodies. In G. Rail (Ed.) Sport and postmodern times (pp. 261–275). Albany: State University of New York Press. [Google Scholar]
  • Csordas, T. (1994). Embodiment and experience: The existential ground of culture and self. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. [Google Scholar]
  • Davis, R, & Cooper, R. (1999). Technology for disabilities. British Medical Journal , 13, 1–4. [EDP Sciences] [Google Scholar]
  • DePauw, K.P. (1997). The (in)visibility of disability: Cultural contexts and “sporting bodies. ” Quest, 49(4), 416–430. [CrossRef] [Google Scholar]
  • DesGroseillers, J.-P., Desjardins, J.-P., Germain, J.-P., & Krol, A. L. (1978). Dermatologic problems in amputees. Canadian Medical Association Journal, 118, 535–537. [PubMed] [Google Scholar]
  • Haller, B. (2000). If they limp, they lead? News representations and the hierarchy of disability images. In D.O. Braithwaite, & T.L. Thompson (Eds.), Handbook of communication and people with disabilities : Research and application (pp. 273–288). Mahwah, N.J.: Lawrence Erlbaum Associates, Publishers. [Google Scholar]
  • Haraway, D.J. (1991). Simians, cyborgs, and women: The reinvention of nature. London: Routledge. [Google Scholar]
  • Hoberman, J. (1992). Mortal engines: The science of human performance and the dehumanization of sport. Oxford: The Free Press. [Google Scholar]
  • Howe, P.D. (2006). The role of injury in the organization of paralympic sport. In S. Loland, B. Skirstad, & I. Waddington (Eds.), Pain and injury in sport: Social and ethical analysis (pp. 211–225). London: Routledge. [Google Scholar]
  • Howe, P.D. (2007). Integration of Paralympic athletes into athletics Canada. International Journal of Canadian Studies, 35, 134–150. [Google Scholar]
  • Howe, P.D. (2008a). The cultural politics of the Paralympic movement: Through the anthropological Lens. London: Routledge. [Google Scholar]
  • Howe, P.D. (2008b). The tail is wagging the dog: classification and the paralympic movement. Ethnography, 9(4): 499–518. [CrossRef] [Google Scholar]
  • Howe, P.D. (2011). Cyborg and supercrip: The Paralympics technology and the (dis) empowerment of disabled athletes. Sociology, 45(5), 868–882. [CrossRef] [Google Scholar]
  • Howe, P.D., & Jones, C. (2006). Classification of disabled athletes: (Dis)empowering the Paralympic practice community. Sociology of Sport Journal, 23, 29–46. [CrossRef] [Google Scholar]
  • Howe, P.D., & Parker, A. (2012). Celebrating imperfection: Sport, disability and celebrity culture. Celebrity Studies, 3(3), 270–282. [CrossRef] [Google Scholar]
  • Hudson, E. (2016). Should ‘blade jumper' Markus Rehm be allowed in the Olympics? BBC Sport. [Google Scholar]
  • Hughes, B. (2000). Medicine and the aesthetic invalidation of disabled people. Disability and Society, 4, 555–568. [CrossRef] [MathSciNet] [Google Scholar]
  • Hunt-Grubbe, C. (2007). The blade runner generation. London: The Sunday Times. [Google Scholar]
  • Jones, C, & Howe P.D. (2005). Conceptual boundaries of sport for the disabled: Classification and athletic performance. Journal of Philosophy of Sport, 32, 133–146. [CrossRef] [EDP Sciences] [Google Scholar]
  • Iwakuma, M. (2002). The body as embodiment: An investigation of the body by Merleau-Ponty. In M. Corker, & T. Shakespeare (Eds.), Disability/postmodernity: Embodying disability theory (pp. 76–87). London: Continuum. [Google Scholar]
  • Jönsson, K. (2010). Sport beyond gender and the emergence of cyborg athletes. Sport in Society, 13(2), 249–259. [CrossRef] [Google Scholar]
  • Kama, A. (2004). Supercrips versus the pitiful handicapped: Reception of disabling images by disabled audience members. Communications, 29(4), 447–466. [CrossRef] [Google Scholar]
  • Kelso, P. (2012). Oscar Pistorius knocked out of London 2012 Olympics but his achievements will resound for years to come. The Telegraph. [Google Scholar]
  • Keogh, J.W.L. (2011). Paralympic sport: An emerging area for research and consultancy in sports biomechanics. Sports Biomechanics, 10(3), 234–253. [CrossRef] [PubMed] [Google Scholar]
  • MacIntyre, A. (1999). Dependent rational animals: Why human beings need the virtues. Chicago: Open Court. [Google Scholar]
  • Mastro, J.V.M., Burton, A.W., Rosendahl, M., & Sherrill, C. (1996). Attitudes of elite athletes with impairments toward one another: A hierarchy of preference. Adapted Physical Activity Quarterly, 13(2), 197–210. [CrossRef] [Google Scholar]
  • Merleau-Ponty, M. (1962). Phenomenology of perception (Colin Smith, Trans.). London: Routledge (Original work published 1945). [Google Scholar]
  • Morrissey, R. (2008). Fast-moving technology: Prosthetics, physical ability merging in a blur. Chicago Tribune. [Google Scholar]
  • Mott, S. (2000). Impaired logic keeps heroes off the stage. London: The Daily Telegraph. [Google Scholar]
  • Murphy, R.F. (1990). The body silent. New York: W.W. Norton & Company, Inc. [Google Scholar]
  • Rossi, L.F.A. (1974). Rehabilitation following below-knee amputation. Proceeds of the Royal Society of Medicine, 67, 37–38. [Google Scholar]
  • Schell, L.A., & Rodriguez, S. (2001). Subverting bodies/ambivalent representations: Media analysis of Paralympian, Hope Lewellen. Sociology of Sport Journal, 18, 127–135. [CrossRef] [Google Scholar]
  • Seymour, W. (1998). Remaking the body: Rehabilitation and change. London: Routledge. [CrossRef] [Google Scholar]
  • Sherrill, C. (1999). Disability sport and classification theory: A new era. Adapted Physical Activity Quarterly, 16, 206–215. [CrossRef] [Google Scholar]
  • Sherrill, C., & Williams, T. (1996). Disability and sport: Psychosocial perspectives on inclusion, integration and participation. Sport Science Review, 1, 42–64. [Google Scholar]
  • Shogun, D. (1998). The social construction of disability: The impact of statistics and technology. Adapted Physical Activity Quarterly, 15, 269–277. [CrossRef] [Google Scholar]
  • Silva, C. F., & Howe, P.D. (2012). The [In]Validity of supercrip representation of Paralympic athletes. Journal for Sport and Social Issues, 36(2), 174–194. [CrossRef] [Google Scholar]
  • Swartz, L., & Watermayer, B. (2008). Cyborg anxiety: Oscar Pistorius and the boundaries of what it means to be human. Disability and Society, 23(2), 187–190. [CrossRef] [MathSciNet] [Google Scholar]
  • Tuscher, A. (2016). Paralympic Champion hopes taking on Greg Rutherford leads to Olympic ticket. The Guardian. [Google Scholar]
  • Tweedy, S.M., & Vanlandewijick, Y.C. (2009). International Paralympic Committee Position Stand - Background and scientific rationale for classification in Paralympic Sport’. British Journal of Sports Medicine. Online, 10, 29. [EDP Sciences] [Google Scholar]

Current usage metrics show cumulative count of Article Views (full-text article views including HTML views, PDF and ePub downloads, according to the available data) and Abstracts Views on Vision4Press platform.

Data correspond to usage on the plateform after 2015. The current usage metrics is available 48-96 hours after online publication and is updated daily on week days.

Initial download of the metrics may take a while.