The new issue is out!
- Symposium on the importance of small cities edited by Richard Ocejo and Ervin Kosta
- Two articles on gentrification by Cameron Hightower & Jim Fraser, and by Brendon Beck.
- Book reviews:
- Review by Bruce Haynes on former C&C editor Lance Freeman’s new book on The (Archetypal) Ghetto in Black America
- Review by Joan Maya Mazelis on Esther Young’s new book about Manufactured Insecurity of mobile homes.
Individual and team applications are invited for the position of editor of City & Community, the journal of the American Sociological Association’s Community and Urban Sociology Section (CUSS). The official term for the new editor (or co-editors) will begin in January 2021. The editorial transition will begin in late 2020 with the first issue of the new editorial team being the March 2021 issue. The editor’s term is for a minimum of three years, until December 2023, with a possible reappointment of up to an additional two years.
Please find below the February Community & Urban Sociology Section Digest. Content includes:
- Call for Applications for Editor(s) of City & Community
- New Book Announcement
- Calls for Papers
- Conference Announcement
Georgia State University
2020 Winter, Vol 33, No 1
At 20, I fell in love with the Russians, namely Russian literature. The passion of Bolshevik poets whose public readings of their work drew the masses excited me. I cherished the Russian literary thaw that produced the novels of post Stalinist writers and was heart-broken when they were silenced after the fall of Khrushchev. I studied the Russian language in the hope that I could read Dr. Zhivago in the original. Yet the inspiration of what became my life’s work came from Dostoyevsky, a writer from the 19th century.
Please find the Community and Urban Sociology Section January Digest below. Items include:
- Call for Nominations for Section Awards
- Section Paper Sessions for ASA 2020
- New Books
- A Call for Papers
CALL FOR PAPERS
Please find attached a call for papers on the Sociology of Housing.
In this edited volume, we seek to take stock of the current field of scholarship and provide new directions for the sociological study of housing. The collection of essays aims to both organize current research, highlight important aspects of the subfield, and provide a roadmap for sociological studies of housing. We expect authors to draw on diverse methodological approaches, present unique field sites and data sources, and foreground sociological theory to understanding contemporary housing issues. Chapter by chapter, we anticipate that the volume will generate promising directions for the sociological analysis of housing.
Proposals are due on March 13th. Additional submission details are in the attached flyer.