David B Tindall
David B Tindall
Professor, Department of Sociology, University of British Columbia
Verified email at
Cited by
Cited by
A decade of network change: Turnover, persistence and stability in personal communities
B Wellman, RY Wong, D Tindall, N Nazer
Social networks 19 (1), 27-50, 1997
Activism and conservation behavior in an environmental movement: The contradictory effects of gender
DB Tindall, S Davies, C Mauboules
Society & Natural Resources 16 (10), 909-932, 2003
Men in networks: Private communities, domestic friendships.
B Wellman, M Gulia, D Tindall, K Ramsay, V Salazar, C Tahoces
Men's Friendships, edited by Peter Nardi, 74-114, 1992
Canada as social structure: Social network analysis and Canadian sociology
DB Tindall, B Wellman
Canadian Journal of Sociology/Cahiers canadiens de sociologie, 265-308, 2001
Social networks, identification and participation in an environmental movement: Low‐medium cost activism within the british columbia wilderness preservation movement
DB Tindall
Canadian Review of Sociology/Revue canadienne de sociologie 39 (4), 413-452, 2002
Reach out and touch some bodies: How telephone networks connect social networks
B Wellman, D Tindall
Progress in Communication Science 12, 63-94, 1993
Conflicting climate change frames in a global field of media discourse
J Broadbent, J Sonnett, I Botetzagias, M Carson, A Carvalho, YJ Chien, ...
Socius 2, 2378023116670660, 2016
Social structure, identities, and values: A network approach to understanding people's relationships to forests
HW Harshaw, DB Tindall
Journal of leisure research 37 (4), 426-449, 2005
Climate change policy networks: Why and how to compare them across countries
T Ylš-Anttila, A Gronow, MCJ Stoddart, J Broadbent, V Schneider, ...
Energy Research & Social Science 45, 258-265, 2018
Canadian news media coverage of climate change: Historical trajectories, dominant frames, and international comparisons
MCJ Stoddart, R Haluza-DeLay, DB Tindall
Society & Natural Resources 29 (2), 218-232, 2016
Network centrality and social movement media coverage: A two-mode network analytic approach
TE Malinick, DB Tindall, M Diani
Social Networks 35 (2), 148-158, 2013
Network social capital as an outcome of social movement mobilization: Using the position generator as an indicator of social network diversity
DB Tindall, J Cormier, M Diani
Social Networks 34 (4), 387-395, 2012
Network structure and delinquent attitudes within a juvenile gang
SW Baron, DB Tindall
Social Networks 15 (3), 255-273, 1993
Social values and the contingent nature of public opinion and attitudes about forests
DB Tindall
The Forestry Chronicle 79 (3), 692-705, 2003
Ecofeminism, hegemonic masculinity, and environmental movement participation in British Columbia, Canada, 1998–2007:“Women always clean up the mess”
MCJ Stoddart, DB Tindall
Sociological Spectrum 31 (3), 342-368, 2011
How telephone networks connect social networks
B Wellman, DB Tindall
Progress in communication sciences 12, 63-93, 1993
Climate Change Communication in Canada.
C Callison, DB Tindall
Oxford Research Encyclopedia of Climate Science., 2017
Canadian news media and the cultural dynamics of multilevel climate governance
MCJ Stoddart, DB Tindall
Environmental Politics 24 (3), 401-422, 2015
“Governments have the power”? Interpretations of climate change responsibility and solutions among Canadian environmentalists
MCJ Stoddart, DB Tindall, KL Greenfield
Organization & Environment 25 (1), 39-58, 2012
Social movement participation over time: An ego-network approach to micro-mobilization
DB Tindall
Sociological Focus 37 (2), 163-184, 2004
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