[WSMDiscuss] Interface: a journal for and about social movements, vol 10 now online

Laurence Cox Laurence.Cox at mu.ie
Thu Dec 20 23:09:09 CET 2018

Interface: a journal for and about social movements
Volume ten, issue one & two (2018):
open issue

http://www.interfacejournal.net/current/ or http://bit.ly/1IxwYA9

- Apologies for any crossposting -

Volume ten, issues one & two of Interface, a peer-reviewed online journal produced and refereed by social movement practitioners and engaged movement researchers, is now out. Interface is open-access (free), global and multilingual. Our overall aim is to "learn from each other's struggles": to develop a dialogue between practitioners and researchers, but also between different social movements, intellectual traditions and national or regional contexts.

Like all issues of Interface, this issue is free and open-access. You can download articles individually or a complete PDF of the issue (6.27 MB). Please note that you can also subscribe (free) on the right-hand side of the webpage to get email notification each time a new issue or call for papers is out. This issue of Interface includes 365 pages and 21 pieces.

Items in this issue include:

Lesley Wood, Laurence Cox

Call for papers volume 11 issue 2
Understanding and challenging right-wing movements

General pieces
Toward an intersectional political economy of autonomous media resources (peer-reviewed article)
Sandra Jeppesen and Kamilla Petrick
Explorations of an arts-based activism framework: ARTifariti international art and human rights meeting in western Sahara (peer-reviewed article)
Tiffanie Hardbarger and Cindy Maguire
The theater as a common good: artists, activists and artivists on stage
(peer-reviewed article)
Simone Maddanu
To change everything, it takes everyone: recursivity in the
People's Climate March (peer-reviewed article)
Danielle Falzon, Samuel Maron, Robert Wengronowitz, Alex Press, Benjamin Levy and Jeffrey Juris
Turtles & teamsters revival? Analyzing labor unions' environmental discourse from the 2014 People's Climate March (peer-reviewed article)
Lauren Contorno
Mobilising civil society: can the climate movement achieve transformational social change? (peer-reviewed article)
Neil Gunningham
Tales we tell, speaking out loud: understanding motivations of social movement activists through auto-biography and story (peer-reviewed article)
Mike Aiken
(Still) writing a history of now: #NoCapitulation (research note)
Phil Hedges
Rural agitation in Ireland 1710 - 2010: a bibliography (research bibliography)
Tomás MacSheoin
Why do men join the men's rights movement in Malta?
(peer-reviewed article)
Michael Briguglio and Christabelle Caruana
All the protestors fit to count: using geospatial affordances to estimate protest event size (peer-reviewed article)
Austin Choi-Fitzpatrick, Tautvydas Juskauskas and Md. Boby Sabur
Review Essay: Social Activism, Academic Belligerence, and Critical Animal Studies
David Alan Nibert and Sue Coe, 2017, Animal Oppression and Capitalism; Atsuko Matsuoka and John Sorenson, 2017, Critical Animal Studies: Towards Trans-Species Social Justice. Review essay author: Andrew Kettler
Wolfe, Mikael D. 2017. Watering the Revolution: An Environmental and Technological History of Agrarian Reform in Mexico. Review author: Dawn Paley
James Kelly, 2017, Food Rioting in Ireland in the Eighteenth and Nineteenth Centuries: The 'Moral Economy' and the Irish Crowd. Review author: T Mac Sheoin
Pierpaolo Mudu and Sutapa Chattopadhyay, 2017, Migration, Squatting and Radical Autonomy. Review author: Leslie Gauditz
Zeynep Tufekçi, 2017, Twitter and Tear Gas: The Power and Fragility of Networked Protest. Review author: Pascale Dangoisse
Anna Feigenbaum, 2017, Tear Gas: From the Battlefield of World War I to the Streets of Today. Review author: Alexander Dunlap
Sabrina Zajak, 2017, Transnational Activism, Global Labor Governance, and China. Review author: Melanie Kryst
Gonzalo Villanueva, 2018, A Transnational History of the Australian Animal Movement, 1970-2015. Review author: Marie Leth-Espensen
Lee A. Smithey and Lester R. Kurtz, eds., 2018, Paradox of Repression and Nonviolent Movements. Review Author: Ayman Alsadawi

General material
A call for papers<http://www.interfacejournal.net/wordpress/wp-content/uploads/2018/12/Interface-10-2-CFP-issue-11-2.pdf> for volume 11 issue 2 (2019) is now open on the theme of "understanding and challenging right-wing movements", deadline May 1st 2018. As always, this issue will also include non-themed pieces.
We can review and publish articles in Bengali, Bosnian/Croatian/Serbian, Czech, Danish, Dutch, English, Finnish, French, German, Hindi, Italian, Mandarin Chinese, Norwegian, Polish, Portuguese, Russian, Slovak, Spanish and Swedish. The website has the full CFP and details on how to submit articles for this issue here<http://www.interfacejournal.net/wordpress/wp-content/uploads/2018/12/Interface-10-2-CFP-issue-11-2.pdf>.
The next issue of Interface (volume 11 issue 1) will be an open issue.

If you like the Interface project please help us publicise this issue:

*       Forward this message to mailing lists

*       Post it on facebook, blogs etc.

*       Post details on twitter etc.: http://interfacejournal.net/ or http://bit.ly/1IxwYA9


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