***** To join INSNA, visit http://www.sfu.ca/~insna/ ***** Thanks to everyone who responded to my query for references on longitudinal network data. Below are the cites I received. Danielle Kane Barnett, G.A. "A Longitudinal Analysis of the International Telecommunications Network: 1978-1996". American Behavioral Scientist, 44(10), 1638-1655, June, 2001. Burkhardt, M.E. & Brass, D.J. 1990 Changing patterns or patterns of change: The effects of a change in technology on social network structure and power. Administrative Science Quarterly, 35: 104-127. Doreian, Patrick, Roman Kapuscinski, David Krackhardt, and Janusz Szczypula. 1996. "A Brief History of Balance Through Time." Journal of Mathematical Sociology 21:113-31. Patrick Doreian and Frans N. Stokman (eds), 1997 Evolution of Social Networks. Amsterdam: Gordon and Breach Publishers 261pp (Partly published as Special double issue of Journal of Mathematical Sociology, 21, 199 pp.) Holme, Petter, Christofer R. Edling, Fredrik Liljeros. "Structure and Time-Evolution of the Internet Community pussokram.com" Human and Provan "Legitimacy Building...." in ASQ 2000 or 2002. Huisman, M. and Snijders, T.A.B. 2002. "Statistical analysis of longitudinal network data with changing composition". [submitted] Leenders, R. Th. A. J. 1995. Structure and influence: statistical models for the dynamics of actor attributes, network structure, and their interdependence. Amsterdam: Thesis Publishers. J.C. Johnson, J. Boster, and L. Palinkas. "Social Roles and the Evolution of Networks in Isolated and Extreme Environments". The Journal of Mathematical Sociology (in press). J.C. Johnson, L.A. Palinkas, and J.S. Boster "Informal Social Roles and the Evolution and Stability of Social Networks". The National Academy of Science, National Research Council (In Press). Krackhardt, David (1998) "Simmelian Tie: Super Strong and Sticky." In Roderick Kramer and Margaret Neale (eds.) Power and Influence in Organizations. Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage, pp. 21-38. Lazer, David. "The Co-evolution of Individual and Network," Journal of Mathematical Sociology, January 2001, 69-108. Mizruchi, Mark. 1982. The American Corporate Network, 1904-1974.Sage Publications. (Or 1983 Social Science History article.) Frans N. Stokman and Patrick Doreian (eds), 2001 Evolution of Social Networks. Part II. Special issue of Journal of Mathematical Sociology, 25, 138 pp. Van den Bulte, Christophe and Rudy K. Moenaert (1998), "The Effect of R&D Team Co-location on Communication Patterns Among R&D, Marketing, and Manufacturing," Management Science, 44 (11), S1-S18. Van de Bunt, G. G. 1999. Friends by choice: an actor oriented statistical network model for friendship networks through time. Amsterdam: Thela Thesis. Van de Bunt, G.G., Van Duijn, M.A.J. and Snijders, T.A.B. 1999. Friendship networks through time: an actor-oriented dynamic statistical network model. Computational & Mathematical Organization Theory 5: 167-192. Van Duijn, M.A.J., Zeggelink, E.P.H., Huisman, M., Stokman, F.N., and Wasseur, F. (2003) Evolution of sociology freshmen into a friendship network. To appear, Journal of Mathematical Sociology. Van Duijn, M.A.J., M. Huisman, F.N. Stokman, F.W. Wasseur, E.P.H. Zeggelink (2003) Evolution of sociology freshmen into a friendship network, Journal of Mathematical Sociology 27 (www.oprit.rug.nl/stokman) http://stat.gamma.rug.nl/snijders/siena.html Kogut, B. & Walker, G. 2001. The small world of Germany and the durability of national networks. American Sociological Review, 66: 317-335.- Gulati, R. 1995. Social Structure and Alliance Formation Patterns: A Longitudinal Analysis. Administrative Science Quarterly, 40: 619-52. Madhavan, Ravindranath, Balaji Koka, R., & John Prescott, E. 1998. Networks in Transition: How Industry Events (Re)Shape Interfirm Relationships. Strategic Management Journal, 19: 439-59. Stuart, Toby E. 1998. Network Positions and Propensities to Collaborate: An Investigation of Strategic Alliance Formation in a High-Technology Industry. Administrative Science Quarterly, 43: 668-98. Walker, Gordon, Bruce Kogut, & Weijian Shan. 1997. Social Capital, Structural Holes and the Formation of Industry Networks. Organization Science, 8(2): 109-25. Gulati, R. & M. Gargiulo. 1999. Where Do Interorganizational Networks Come From? American Journal of Sociology, 104(5): 1439-94. Ahuja, G. 2000. Collaboration Networks, Structural Holes, and Innovation: A Longitudinal Study. Administrative Science Quarterl, 45(3): 425-55. Rowley, T. J., D. Behrens, & D. Krackhardt. 2000. Redundant Governance Structures: An Analysis of Structural and Relational Embeddedness in the Steel and Semiconductor Industries. Strategic Management Journal, 21: 369-86. Forthcoming in the special issue of Industrial and Corporate Change in honor of James March (12 (3)), there is a paper "Where do Small Worlds Come From?" by Baum, Shipilov and Rowley. Its "working paper" version can be found at: http://www.rotman.utoronto.ca/strategy/research/Where%20Do%20Small%20Worlds%20Come%20From.pdf Jenny de Jong Gierveld and Daniel Perlman. Longstanding Non-kin Relationships of (Older) Adults in the Netherlands and the U.S.A. Paper to be presented at the Vth European Congress of Gerontology, Barcelona, 2-5 July 2003 _____________________________________________________________________ SOCNET is a service of INSNA, the professional association for social network researchers (http://www.sfu.ca/~insna/). To unsubscribe, send an email message to [log in to unmask] containing the line UNSUBSCRIBE SOCNET in the body of the message.