Interface volume 10 issues 1 & 2. Open issue

Contents

Volume 10 issues 1-2, single file
PDF (6.27 MB)

ISSN 2009-2431

Editorial

Open issue
Lesley Wood, Laurence Cox (pp. 1 – 3)
PDF (EN)

Call for papers volume 11 issue 2

Understanding and challenging right-wing movements (pp. 4 – 7)
PDF (EN)

General pieces

Toward an intersectional political economy of autonomous media resources (peer-reviewed article)
Sandra Jeppesen and Kamilla Petrick (pp. 8 – 37)
PDF EN

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 (pp. 38 – 69)
PDF EN

The theater as a common good: artists, activists and artivists on stage
(peer-reviewed article)
Simone Maddanu (pp. 70 – 91)
PDF EN

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 (pp. 92 – 116)
PDF EN

Turtles & teamsters revival? Analyzing labor unions’ environmental discourse from the 2014 People’s Climate March (peer-reviewed article)
Lauren Contorno (pp. 117 – 148)
PDF EN

Mobilising civil society: can the climate movement achieve transformational social change? (peer-reviewed article)
Neil Gunningham (pp. 149 – 169)
PDF EN

Tales we tell, speaking out loud: understanding motivations of social movement activists through auto-biography and story (peer-reviewed article)
Mike Aiken (pp. 170 – 195)
PDF EN

(Still) writing a history of now: #NoCapitulation (research note)
Phil Hedges (pp. 196 – 214)
PDF EN

Rural agitation in Ireland 1710 – 2010: a bibliography (research bibliography)
Tomás MacSheoin (pp. 215 – 278)
PDF EN

Why do men join the men’s rights movement in Malta?
(peer-reviewed article)
Michael Briguglio and Christabelle Caruana (pp. 279 – 296)
PDF EN

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 (pp. 170 – 195)
PDF EN

Reviews

Single PDF (EN)  (pp. 322 – 365)

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

List of editorial contacts

Cover art: Photos and collage by Sutapa Chattopadhyay.

About Interface

Interface: a journal for and about social movements is a peer-reviewed journal of practitioner research produced by movement participants and engaged academics. Interface is globally organised in a series of different regional collectives, and is produced as a multilingual journal. Peer-reviewed articles have been subject to double-blind review by one researcher and one movement practitioner.

The views expressed in any contributions to Interface: a journal for and about social movements are those of the authors and contributors, and do not necessarily represent those of Interface, the editors, the editorial collective, or the organizations to which the authors are affiliated. Interface is committed to the free exchange of ideas in the best tradition of intellectual and activist inquiry.

The Interface website is based at the National University of Ireland Maynooth.

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