Race, Gender, & Deviance in Xbox Live: Theoretical Perspectives from the Virtual Margins. Foreword by David J. Leonard. Routledge, 2014.
Video Games, Culture, & Justice. With David J. Leonard & Andre Brock. Prospectus in Development for University of Minnesota Press (forthcoming).
Gender & Games Trilogy: Women’s Studies Volume. With Gerald Voorhees & Emma Vossen. Palgrave (forthcoming 2016).
Perspectives on Justice (2nd ed.). With Doris Marie Provine, Reshawna Chapple, Michael Walker, & Ophir Sefiha. Kendall Hunt, 2011.
REFEREED JOURNAL ARTICLES
Gray, K. L., & Huang, W. (2015). More than addiction: Examining the role of anonymity, endless narrative, and socialization in prolonged gaming and instant messaging practices. Journal of Comparative Research in Anthropology and Sociology, 6(1): 133-147. https://compaso.eu/wpd/wp-content/uploads/2015/08/Compaso2015-61-Gray-and-Huang.pdf
Gray, K.L. (2013) Collective organizing, individual resistance, or asshole griefers? An ethnographic analysis of women of color in Xbox Live. Ada: A Journal of Gender, New Media, and Technology, No.2.
Gray, K.L. (2013) Diffusion of innovation theory and Xbox Live: Examining minority gamers responses and rate of adoption to changes in Xbox Live. Bulletin of Science, Technology, & Society, 32(6): 463-470.
Gray, K.L. & Raza, A.E. (2012). Racism in the colorblind era: Examining the mediated responses to Arizona SB1070. Border-Lines: Journal of the Latino Research Center, Volume VI: 7-27.
*Gray, K.L. (2012) Deviant bodies, stigmatized identities, and racist acts: Examining the experiences of African-American gamers in Xbox Live. Special Issue: Cultures in Virtual Worlds, New Review of Hypermedia and Multimedia, 18(4): 261-276.
*Most Read Article https://bit.ly/1MGyGMm
Gray, K.L. (2012). Intersecting oppressions and online communities: Examining the experiences of women of color in Xbox Live. Information, Communication, & Society, 15(3): 411-428.
Cheong, P.H. & Gray, K.L. (2011) Mediated intercultural dialectics: Identity perceptions and performances in virtual worlds. Journal of International and Intercultural Communication, 4(4): 265-271.
Cavender, G., Gray, K., & Miller, K. (2010). Enron’s perp walk: Status degradation ceremonies as narrative. Crime, Media, Culture, 6(3): 1-16
Gray, K.L. “Race, gender, & virtual inequality: Exploring the liberatory ‘potential of Black cyberfeminist theory”. In Lind, R. (Ed). Produsing Theory 2.0: The Intersection of Audiences and Production in a Digital World (Volume 2). New York: Peter Lang. 2015.
Gray, K.L. “Cultural production and digital resilience: Examining female gamers’ use of social media to participate in video game culture.” In A. Trier-Bieniek (Ed), Fan Girls and the Media: Creating Characters, Consuming Culture. Lanham, MD: Rowman & Littlefield, pp. 85-100. 2015.
Gray, K.L. “Discriminatory attitudes against Latin@s.” In The Encyclopedia of Diversity and Social Justice. Lanham, MD: Rowman & Littlefield. 2014.
Gray, K.L. & Mazurek, J. (forthcoming) “Visualizing blackness – racializing gaming: Social inequalities in virtual gaming communities.” In Brown, M & Carrabine, E. (Eds). The Routledge International Handbook of Visual Criminology. Taylor & Francis.
Gray, K.L. (forthcoming) “‘They’re just too urban’: Cultural production, colorblindness, and racialized discourse surrounding Black gamers streaming on Twitch.” In Daniels, J., Gregory, K., & Cottom, T.M. (Eds). Digital Sociologies, University of Bristol: Policy Press.
Gray, K.L. (forthcoming) “Gendered alliances, racialized discords: Examining the contentious relationship among women in Xbox Live.” In Kafai, Y., Tynes, B. & Richard, G. (eds). Diversifying Barbie and Mortal Kombat: New Perspectives on Race and Gender in Gaming.
Gray, K.L. “Race and the internet”. (forthcoming) In Campbell, C (Ed). The Routledge Companion to Race and Media. New York, NY: Routledge.
Richard, G.T. & Gray, K.L. (under review). Gendered play, racialized reality: Black cyberfeminism, inclusive communities of practice and the intersections of learning in gaming.” Frontiers: Journal of Women’s Studies Special Issue, Women Digitizing Revolution: Race, Gender and the Technological Turn, Guest Editors Anna Everett and Lisa Nakamura.
Gray, K.L. & Nelson, B.C. (Submitted) One Body – One Tweet: Examining the death of Mike Brown as contemporary lynching in the digital era. Special Issue on Ferguson. Berkeley Journal of Sociology.