المراجع

  • Adams, I., Adams, R., and Galati, R. (2000). Power of the Wheel: The Falun Gong Revolution. New York: Stoddart.
  • Aguiton, C. (1996) “Un mouvement social en plein renouvellement.” Les Inrockuptibles (May): 6.
  • Aguiton, C., and Bensaid, D. (1997). Le retour de la question sociale. Paris: Page Deux.
  • Alexander, J. (2003). “Cultural pragmatics: a new model of social performance.” Working paper, July 2003, Centre for Cultural Sociology, Yale University.
  • Alexander, J. (2004). “Cultural pragmatics: Social performance between ritual and strategy.” Sociological Theory 22(4): 527–3.
  • Alexander, J., and Jacobs, R. (1998). “Mass communication, ritual and civil society.” Media, Ritual and Identity. T. Leibes and J. Curran (eds.). London: Routledge.
  • Alter, J. (1993). “The body of one color: Indian wrestling, the Indian state, and utopian somatics.” Cultural Anthropology 8(1): 49–72.
  • Amnesty International (2000). “The crackdown on Falun Gong and other so-called “heretical organizations.” Amnesty International, March 23, 2000 (http://web.amnesty.org/library/index/ENGASA170112000).
  • Ancelovici, M. (2002). “Organizing against Globalization: The Case of ATTAC in France.” Politics and Society 30(3): 427–3.
  • Anderson, B. (1991). Imagined Communities: Reflections on the Origin and Spread of Nationalism. London: Verso.
  • Anderson, J. (2003). “New media, new publics: Reconfiguring the public space of Islam.” Social Research 70(3): 887–906.
  • Anderson, J., and Eickelman, D. F. (eds.) (1999). New Media in the Muslim World: The Emerging Public Sphere. Bloomington: Indiana University Press.
  • Appadurai, A. (1996). Modernity at Large: Cultural Dimensions of Globalization. Minneapolis, University of Minnesota Press.
  • Arendt, H. (1973). On Revolution. Harmondsworth: Penguin.
  • Arthurs, A. (2003). “Social imaginaries and global realities.” Public Culture 15(3): 579–86.
  • Asad, T. (1993). Genealogies of Religion: Discipline and Reasons of Power in Christianity and Islam. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press.
  • Asad, T. (1996). “Modern power and the reconfiguration of religious traditions-Interview with S. Mahmood.” Stanford Electronic Humanities Review 5(1).
  • Asad, T. (2003). Formations of the Secular: Christianity, Islam, modernity. Stanford, Calif.: Stanford University Press.
  • Augis, E. (2002). Dakar’s Sunnite Women: The Politics of Person. Ph.D. Dissertation, Department of Sociology, University of Chicago.
  • Al-Azmeh, A. (1996). Islams and Modernities. New York: Verso.
  • Barber, B. R. (1996). Jihad vs. McWorld. New York: Ballantine.
  • Barmeyer, N. (2003). “The Guerilla movement as a project: an assessment of community involvement in the EZLN.” Latin American Perspectives 30(1): 122–38.
  • Bayat, A. (1997). “Un-civil society: The politics of the ‘informal people’.” Third World Quarterly 18(1): 53–72.
  • Bayat, A. (2002). “Piety, privilege and Egyptian youth.” ISIM Newsletter 10(2): 23.
  • Beck, U. (2000). The Brave New World of Work. Malden, Mass.: Polity.
  • Bell, D. (1973). The Coming of Post-Industrial Society: Venture in Social Forecasting. New York: Basic.
  • Bell, D. (2003). “Mythscapes: memory, mythology, and national identity.” British Journal of Sociology 54(1): 63–81.
  • Bell, J. E. (2001). Puppets, Masks, and Performing Objects. Cambridge: Mass.: MIT Press.
  • Benford, R., and Hunt, S. (1995). “Dramaturgy and social movements: The social construction and communication of power.” Social Movements: Critiques, Concepts, Case-Studies. S. Lyman (ed.). London: Macmillan.
  • Benjamin, T. (2000). “A time of reconquest: history, the Maya revival and the Zapatista rebellion in Chiapas. American Historical Review 105(2): 417–50.
  • Bennett, A. (1999). “Subcultures or neo-tribes? Rethinking the relationship between youth, style and musical taste.” Sociology 33(3): 599–617.
  • Berbrier, M. (2002). “Making minorities: cultural space, stigma transformation frames, and the categorical status claims of deaf, gay, and white supremacist activists in late twentieth century America.” Sociological Forum 17(4): 553–91.
  • Bettelheim, B. (1976). The Uses of Enchantment: The Meaning and Importance of Fairy Tales. New York: Knopf.
  • Boltanski, L. (1999). Distant Suffering: Morality, Media and Politics. Translated by Graham Burchell. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
  • Boltanski, L., and Chiapello, E. (1999). Le nouvel esprit du capitalisme. Paris: Gallimard.
  • Boltanski, L., and Thévenot, L. (1991). De la justification: Les économies de la grandeur. Paris: Gallimard.
  • Boltanski, L., and Thévenot, L. (1999). “The sociology of critical capacity.” European Journal of Social Theory 2(3): 359–77.
  • Bourdieu, P. (1984). Distinction: A Social Critique of the Judgement of Taste. Translated by Richard Nice. Cambridge: Mass.: Harvard University Press.
  • Bourdieu, P. (1985). “The social space and the genesis of groups.” Theory and Society 14(6): 723–44.
  • Bourdieu, P. (1991). “Delegation and political fetishism.” Language and Symbolic Power. J. Thompson (ed.). Cambridge: Mass.: Harvard University Press.
  • Bourdieu, P. (2004). “The mystery of the ministry: From particular wills to general will.” Constellations 11(1): 37–43.
  • Bowen, J. (2004). “Beyond migration: Islam as a transnational public space.” Journal of Ethnic and Migration Studies 30(5): 879–94.
  • Brauman, R. (1993). “The Médecins Sans Frontières experience.” A Framework for Survival: Health, Human Rights and Humanitarian Assistance in Conflicts and Disasters. K. Cahill (ed.). New York: Basic.
  • Brecht, S. (1988). The Bread and Puppet Theatre, 2 vols. London: Methuen.
  • Briginshaw, V. (2001). Dance, Space and Subjectivity. London: Palgrave.
  • Brook, T., and Frolic, B. (eds.) (1997). Civil Society in China. Armonk, N.Y.: Sharpe.
  • Brownell, S. (1995). Training the Body for China: Sports in the Moral Order of the People’s Republic. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.
  • Buechler, S. (2000). Social Movements in Advanced Capitalism: The Political Economy and Cultural Construction of Social Activism. New York: Oxford University Press.
  • Bulliet, R. W. (2004). The Case for Islamo-Christian Civilization. New York: Columbia University Press.
  • Burgdoff, C. (2003). “How Falun Gong practice undermines Li Hongzhi’s totalistic rhetoric.” Nova Religio 6(2): 332–47.
  • Butler, J. P. (1997). Excitable Speech: A Politics of the Performative. New York: Routledge.
  • Canguilhem, G. (1989). The Normal and the Pathological. Cambridge: MIT Press.
  • Castells, M. (1983). The City and the Grassroots: A Cross-Cultural Theory of Urban Social Movements. London: Arnold.
  • Castells, M. (1997). The Power of Identity. Malden, Mass.: Blackwell.
  • Castells, M. (2000). “Materials for an exploratory theory of the network society.” British Journal of Sociology 51(1): 5–24.
  • Ceri, P. (2002). Movimenti globali. La protesta nel XXI secolo. Rome: Laterza.
  • Chan, C. (2004). “The Falun Gong in China: a sociological perspective.” China Quarterly: 665–83.
  • Chen, N. (1995). “Urban spaces and experiences of Qigong.” Urban Spaces in Contemporary China. D. S. Davis (ed.). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
  • Chen, N. (2003a). Breathing Spaces: Qigong, Psychiartry and Healing in China. New York: Columbia University Press.
  • Chen, N. (2003b). “Healing sects and anti-cult campaigns.” China Quarterly: 505–20.
  • Chomsky, N. (2001). September 11. Crows Nest, Australia: Allen & Unwin.
  • Chomsky (2003). Hegemony or Survival: America’s Quest for Global Dominance. New York: Holt.
  • Chow, Effie Poy Yew (2003). “Chow medical qigong: a holistic body/mind/spirit approach to rehabilitation and total health.” Science of the Whole Person Healing Conference, Washington, D.C., March 28–30, 2003. Paper available at (http://www.holisticjunction.com/displayarticle.cfm?ID=1900).
  • Clarke, D. (1987). “Whithead and contemporary analytic philosohpy.” Process Studies 16(1): 26–34.
  • Cohen, J. (1985). “Strategy or identity: new theoretical paradigms and contemporary social movements.” Social Research 52(4): 663–716.
  • Cohen, R., and Rai, S. (eds.) (2000). Global Social Movements. London: Athlone.
  • Colombres, A. (1997). Celebración del lenguaje: Hacia una teoría intercultural de la literatura. Buenos Aires: Ediciones del sol.
  • Connerton, P. (1989). How Societies Remember. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
  • Cooper, G., and Meyer, L. (1960). The Rhythmic Structure of Music. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.
  • Crouch, C., and Pizzorno, A. (eds.) (1978). The Resurgence of Class Conflict in Western Europe Since 1968. London: Macmillan.
  • Crouch, D., and Desforges, L. (2003). “The sensous in the tourist encounter.” Tourist Studies 3(1): 5–22.
  • Csordas, T. (1993). “Somatic modes of attention.” Cultural Anthropology 8(2): 135–56.
  • D’Alisera, J. (2001). “I love Islam: popular religious commodities, sites of inscription, and transnational Sierra Leonean Identity.” Journal of Material Culture 6(1): 91–110.
  • Daniken, E. von (1970). Chariots of the Gods. New York: Putnam.
  • Davis, J. E. (1991). The Earth First! Reader: Ten Years of Radical Environmentalism. Salt Lake City: Peregrine Smith.
  • De Nora, T. (2000). Music’s Social Powers: Soundtrack, Self and Embodiment in Everyday Life. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
  • Dearling, A. (1998). No Boundaries: Britain’s New Travellers on the Road Outside Britain. Dorset: Enabler.
  • Debrix, F. (1998). “Deterritorialised territories, borderless borders: The new geography of medical assistance.” Third World Quarterly 19(5): 827–46.
  • DeChaine, R. (2002). “Humanitarian space and the social imaginary: Médecins Sans Frontières/Doctors Without Borders and the rhetoric of the global community.” Journal of Communication Inquiry 26(4): 354–69.
  • Della Porta, D., and Tarrow, S. (eds.) (2005). Transnational Protest and Global Activism. Lanham: Rowman & Littlefield.
  • Della Porta, D., and Diani, M. (1999). Social Movements: An Introduction. Malden, Mass.: Blackwell.
  • Della Porta, D., Kriesi, H., and Rucht, D. (eds.) (1999). Social Movements in a Globalizing World. New York: St. Martin’s Press.
  • Desrosières, A. (1998). The Politics of Large Numbers: A History of Statistical Reasoning. Translated by Camille Naish. Cambridge, Mass.: Harvard University Press.
  • Diani, M. (1995). Green Networks: A Structural Analysis of the Italian Environmental Movement. Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press.
  • Diani, M., and McAdam, D. (eds.) (2002). Social Movements and Networks: Relational Approaches to Collective Action. New York: Oxford University Press.
  • Diaz, C. (1995). La Rebelion de las Cañadas. Mexico City: Cal y Arena.
  • Dirlik, A. (2003). “Global modernity? Modernity in an age of global capitalism.” European Journal of Social Theory 6(3): 275–92.
  • Dobbin, C. (1983). Islamic Revivalism in a Changing Peasant Economy, Central Sumatra 1784–1847. London: Curzon.
  • Doherty, B. (1999). Paving the way: The rise of direct action against road-building and the changing character of British environmentalism.” Political Studies 57: 275–91.
  • Dryzek, J. (2002). Deliberative Democracy and Beyond. Oxford: Oxford University Press.
  • Durkheim, E. (1912/1995). Elementary Forms of Religious Life. Trans. K. Fields. New York: The Free Press.
  • Eber, C. (2001). “Buscando una nueva vida: Liberation through autonomy in San Pedro Chenalhó, 1970–1998.” Latin American Perspectives 28(117): 45–72.
  • Eickelman, D. (2000). “Islam and the languages of modernity.” Daedalus 129(1): 119–35.
  • Eisenstadt, S. N. (1999). Fundamentalism, Sectarianism, and Revolution: The Jacobin Dimension of Modernity. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
  • Eisenstadt, S. N. (2000a). “Multiple modernities.” Daedalus 29(1): 1–29.
  • Eisenstadt, S. N. (2000b). “The civilizational dimension in sociological analysis.” Thesis Eleven (62): 1–21.
  • El Guindi, F. (1999). Veil: Modesty, Privacy and Resistance. Oxford: Berg.
  • Elias, N. (1994). The Civilizing Process: The History of Manners, and State Formation and Civilization. Trans. E. Jephcott. Oxford: Blackwell.
  • Entwistle, J. (2000). The Fashioned Body: Fashion, Dress, and Modern Social Theory. Malden, Mass.: Polity.
  • Epstein, B. (1991). Political Protest and Cultural Revolution: Nonviolent Direct Action in the 1970s and 1980s. Berkeley: University of California Press.
  • Erlmann, V. (ed.) (2004). Hearing Cultures: Essays on Sound, Listening and Modernity. Oxford: Berg.
  • Esherick, J., and Wasserstrom, J. (1991). “Acting out democracy: popular theater in modern China.” Popular Protest and Political Culture in Modern China. J. Wasserstrom and E. Perry (eds.). Boulder: Westview.
  • Eyerman, R., and Jamison, A. (1991). Social Movements: A Cognitive Approach. Cambridge: Polity.
  • Eyerman, R., and Jamison, A. (1998). Music and Social Movements: Mobilizing Traditions in the Twentieth Century. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
  • Eyerman, R. (2002). “Music in movement: Cultural politics and the old and new social movements.” Qualitative Sociology 25(3): 443–58.
  • Farquhar, J. (1996). “Market magic: getting rich and getting personal in medicine after Mao.” American Ethnologist 23(2): 239–57.
  • Farro, A. (2003). “Le tournant italien.” Un autre monde: contestations, dérives et surprises dans l’antimondialisation. M. Wieviorka (ed.). Paris: Balland.
  • Fattah, H. (2003). “Wahhabi influences, Salafi responses: Shaikh Mahmud Shukri and the Iraqi Salafi movement, 1745–1930,” Journal of Islamic Studies 14(2): 127–48.
  • Favre, P. (1999). “Les manifestations de rue entre espace privé et espaces publics.” Espaces publics mosaïques. B. François and E. Neveu (eds.). Rennes: Presses Universitaires de Rennes.
  • Final Declaration (1996). “2nd Declaration of La Realidad.” First published in La Jornada, September 4, 1996. English translation available at (http://www.ezln.org/documentos/1996/19960803.en.htm).
  • Fisher, J. (2000). “Images of the fool in Italian theater from Pirandello and Fo.” New England Theater Journal 11: 103–35.
  • Ford, H. (1929). My Philosophy of Industry. London: Harrap.
  • François, B., and Neveu, E. (1999). Espaces Publics Mosaïques. Arènes, rhétoriques et des débats publics contemporains. Rennes: Presses Universitaires de Rennes.
  • Frank, R., and Stollberg, G. (2004). “Conceptualizing hybridization: On the diffusion of Asian medical knowledge to Germany.” International Sociology 19(1): 71–88.
  • Frazer, N. (2003). “Rethinking recognition: overcoming displacement and reification in cultural politics.” B. Hobson (ed.). Recognition Struggles and Social Movements: Contested Identities, Agency and Power. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
  • Friedman, T. L. (1999). The Lexus and the Olive Tree. New York: Farrar, Straus, Giroux.
  • Fuentes, C. (1994). “Chiapas: Latin America’s first post-communist rebellion.” New Perspectives Quarterly 11(2): 54–8.
  • Fukuyama, F. (1989). “The end of history.” National Interest 16(summer): 3–18.
  • Fukuyama, F. (1992). The End of History and the Last Man. London: Penguin.
  • Fukuyama, F. (2004). “Voile et controle sexuel.” Le Monde, February 4. Paris.
  • Gaffney, P. D. (1994). The Prophet’s Pulpit: Islamic Preaching in Contemporary Egypt. Berkeley: University of California Press.
  • Gamson, J. (1995). “Must identity movements self-destruct? A queer dilemma.” Social Problems 42: 390–407.
  • Gamson, W. A. (1975). The Strategy of Social Protest. Homewood, Ill.: Dorsey.
  • García Márquez, G., and Pombo, R. (2001). “Habla Marcos.” Cambio. Digital version available at (http://www.ezln.org/entrevistas/20010325.es.htm). English translation “The punchcard and the hourglass,” New Left Review, 9, May-June 2001, pp. 69–79.
  • Garner, A. (2004). “Living history: Trees and metaphors of identity in an English forest.” Journal of Material Culture 9(1): 87–100.
  • Gates, B., with Myhrvold, N., and Rinearson, P. (1996). The Road Ahead. New York: Penguin.
  • Geertz, C. (1973.) The Interpretation of Cultures. New York: Basic.
  • Geertz, C. (1998). “The world in pieces: Culture and politics at the end of the century.” Focaal 32: 91–117.
  • Gell, A. (1975). Metamorphosis of the Cassowaries: Umeda Society and Ritual. London: Athlone.
  • Giddens, A. (1990). The Consequences of Modernity. Stanford, Calif.: Stanford University Press.
  • Giddens, A. (1999). Runaway World: How Globalisation Is Reshaping Our Lives. London: Profile.
  • Girardot, Norman J. (1983). Myth and Meaning in Early Taoism: The Theme of Chaos (Hun-tun). Berkeley: University of California Press, 1983.
  • Gole, N. (1996). The Forbidden Modern: Civilization and Veiling. Ann Arbor: University of Michigan Press.
  • Gole, N. (2000). “Snapshots of Islamic modernities.” Daedalus 129(1): 91–117.
  • Gole, N. (2002). “Islam in public: New visibilities and new imaginaries.” Public Culture 14(1): 173–90.
  • Goodwin, J., and Jasper, J. M. (1999). “Caught in winding, snarling vine: The structural bias of political process theory.” Sociological Forum 14(1): 27–54.
  • Goodwin, J., Jasper, J. M., and Polletta, F. (eds.) (2001). Passionate Politics: Emotions and Social Movements. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.
  • Goossaert, V. (2003). “Le destin de la religion chinoise au 20ème siècle.” Social Compass 50(4): 429–40.
  • Gorz, A. (1982). Farewell to the Working Class: An Essay on Post-Industrial Socialism. Translated by Michael Sonenscher. London: Pluto.
  • Gossen, G. (1996). “Who is the comandante of Subcomandante Marcos?” Indigenous Revolts in Chiapas and the Andean Highlands. K. Gosner and A. Ouweneel (eds.). Amsterdam: Centre for Latin American Research and Documentation.
  • Grayck, T. (1996). Rhythm and Noise: Aesthetics of Rock. Durham, N.C.: Duke University Press.
  • Griffiths, J. (1996). “Life in the fast lane on the M41.” Guardian.
  • Habermas, J. (1979). Communication and the Evolution of Society. Translated and with an introduction by Thomas McCarthy. Boston: Beacon.
  • Habermas, J. (1984). The Theory of Communicative Action. London: Heinemann Educational.
  • Habermas, J. (1991). The Structural Transformation of the Public Sphere: An Inquiry into a Category of Bourgeois Society. Cambridge, Mass.: MIT Press.
  • Habermas, J. (1996). Between Facts and Norms: Contributions to a Discourse Theory of Law and Democracy. Translated by William Rehg. Cambridge: Polity.
  • Haenni, P. (2002). “Au-delà du repli identitaire. Les nouveaux precheurs égyptiens et la modernisation paradoxale de l’islam.” (http://www.religioscope.com/articles/2002/029_haenni_precheurs.htm).
  • Hage, J., and Powers, C. (1992). Post-Industrial Lives: Roles and Relationships in the 21st Century. Newbury Park, Calif.: Sage.
  • Hanjal, P. (2001). “Openness and civil society participation in the G8 and global governance.” New Directions in Global Political Governance: Creating International Order for the Twenty-first Century. J. Kirton and J. Takase (eds.). Aldershot: Ashgate.
  • Hannerz, U. (1992). Cultural Complexity: Studies in the Social Organization of Meaning. New York: Columbia University Press.
  • Hansen, C. (2003). “Taoism.” The Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy. Edward N. Zalta (ed.) (http://plato.stanford.edu/archives/spr2003/entries/taoism).
  • Hardt, M., and Negri, A. (2000). Empire. Cambridge: Mass.: Harvard University Press.
  • Harvey, D. (1990). The Condition of Postmodernity: An Enquiry into the Origins of Cultural Change. Oxford: Blackwell.
  • Hay, J. (1994). “The body invisible in Chinese art?” Body, Subject and Power in China. A. Zito and T. Barlow (eds.). Chicago: University of Chicago Press.
  • Hefner, R. (1998). “Multiple modernities: Christianity, Islam, and Hinduism in a Globalizing age.” Annual Review of Anthropology 27: 83–104.
  • Hefner, R. (2001). “Public Islam and the problem of democratization.” Sociology of Religion 62(4): 491–515.
  • Hetherington, K. (1998). Expressions of Identity: Space, Performance, Politics. London: Sage.
  • Hetherington, K. (2000). New Age Travellers: Vanloads of Uproarious Humanity. London: Cassell.
  • Higgins, N. (2001). “An interview with commandante David, a Tzotzil member of the Zapatista delegation to Mexico City, 2001.” Alternatives: Global, Local, Poltical 26(13): 373–82.
  • Hirschkind, C. (1997). “What is Political Islam?” Middle East Report 205.
  • Hirschkind, C. (2001a). “Civic virtue and religious reason: an Islamic counterpublic.” Cultural Anthropology 16(1): 3–34.
  • Hirschkind, C. (2001b). “The ethics of listening: cassette-sermon audition in contemporary Egypt.” American Ethnologist 28(3): 623–49.
  • Hirschkind, C. (2004). “Hearing modernity: Egypt, Islam and the pious ear.” Hearing Cultures: Essays on Sound, Listening and Modernity. V. Erlmann (ed.). Oxford: Berg.
  • Hoexter, M., Eisenstadt, S. M., and Levtzion, N. (eds.) (2002). The Public Sphere in Muslim Societies. Albany: State University of New York Press.
  • Hoggart, R. (1957). The Uses of Literacy. London: Chatto & Windus.
  • Hsu, E. (1999). The Transmission of Chinese Medicine. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
  • Hsu, E. (2000). “Spirit (Shen), styles of knowing, and authority in contemporary Chinese medicine.” Culture, Medicine and Psychiatry 24: 197–229.
  • Huntington, S. P. (1996). The Clash of Civilizations and the Remaking of World Order. New York: Simon & Schuster.
  • Huntington, S. P. (2004). Who Are We? The Challenges to America’s National Identity. New York: Simon & Schuster.
  • Ignatieff, M. (1998). The Warrior’s Honor: Ethnic War and the Modern Conscience. London: Chatto & Windus.
  • Ion, J. (1997). La fin des militants? Paris: Editions Ouvrières.
  • Ion, J., and Peroni, M. (eds.) (1997). Engagement public et exposition de la personne. Paris: Editions de l’Aube.
  • Jacob, M. (1991). Living the Enlightenment: Freemasonry and Politics in Eighteenth Century Europe. Oxford: Oxford University Press.
  • Jacob, M. (1992). “Private beliefs and public temples: The new religiosity of the eighteenth century.” Social Research 59: 59–84.
  • Jasper, J. M. (1997). The Art of Moral Protest: Culture, Biography, and Creativity in Social Movements. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.
  • Jauréguiberry, F. (1997). “L’usage du téléphone portatif comme expérience sociale.” Réseaux (82-3): 149–64.
  • Joas, H. (1996). The Creativity of Action. Translated by Jeremy Gaines and Paul Keast. Cambridge: Polity.
  • Johnston, J., and Laxer, G. (2003). “Solidarity in the age of globalization: lessons from the anti-MAI and Zapatista struggles.” Theory and Society 32: 39–91.
  • Joppke, C. (1993). Mobilizing against Nuclear Energy: A Comparison of Germany and the United States. Berkeley: University of California Press.
  • Jordan, A. G., and Maloney, W. A. (1997). Protest Businesses? Mobilizing Campaigning Groups. New York: Manchester University Press.
  • Jordan, T. (1999). Cyberpower: The Culture and Politics of Cyberspace and the Internet. London: Routledge.
  • Jordan, T., and Taylor, P. (2004). Hacktivism and Cyberwars: Rebels with a Cause? London: Routledge.
  • Jowers, P. (1999). “Timeshards: repetition, timbre and identity in dance music.” Time and Society 8(2): 381–96.
  • Keane, J. (2003). Global Civil Society? Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
  • Keddie, N. (1998). “The new religious politics: Where, when, and why do ‘fundamentalisms’ appear?” Comparative Studies in Society and History 40(4): 696–723.
  • Keenan, T. (2002). “Publicity and indifference: media, surveillance, ‘humanitarian intervention’” (http://www.bard.edu/hrp/keenan/publicity&indifference.htm).
  • Keith, C. L. Z. (2003). “The Falun Gong problem: politics and the struggle for the rule of law in China.” China Quarterly: 623–42.
  • Kepel, G. (1994). The Revenge of God: The Resurgence of Islam, Christianity and Judaism in the Modern World. Translated by Alan Braley. Cambridge: Polity.
  • Kepel, G. (2002). Jihad: The Trail of Political Islam. Translated by Anthony F. Roberts. Cambridge, Mass.: Harvard University Press.
  • Khagram, S., Riker, J., and Sikkink, K. (eds.) (2002). Restructuring World Politics: Transnational Social Movements, Networks, and Norms. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press.
  • Khilnani, S. (2003). The Idea of India. London: Penguin.
  • Khosrokhavar, F., and Touraine, A. (2000). La recherche de soi. Dialogue sur le sujet. Paris: Fayard.
  • Kirschner, S. R. (1996). The Religious and Romantic Origins of Psychoanalysis: Individuation and Integration in Post-Freudian Theory. New York: Cambridge University Press.
  • Kirshenblatt-Gimblett, B. (1999). “Playing to the senses: food as a performance medium.” Performance Research 4(1): 1–30.
  • Klandermans, B. (1986). “New social movements and resource mobilization: The European and the American Approach.” International Journal of Mass Emergencies and Disaster 4(2): 13–39.
  • Kleinman, A., and Kleinman, J. (1995). “Remembering the Cultural Revolution: alienating pains and the pain of alienation/transformation.” Chinese Societies and Mental Health. T. Lin (ed.). Oxford: Oxford University Press.
  • Kleinman, A., and Kleinman, J. (1994). “How bodies remember: social memory and bodily experience of criticism, resistance and delegitimation following China’s cultural revolution.” New Literary History 25(3): 707–23.
  • Kleinman, A., Kleinman, J., and Lee, S. (1999). “Introduction to the transformation of social experience in Chinese Society.” Culture, Medicine and Psychiatry (23): 1–6.
  • Kohlberg, L. (1981). The Philosophy of Moral Development: Moral Stages and the Idea of Justice. San Francisco: Harper & Row.
  • Koselleck, R. (1985). Futures Past: On the Semantics of Historical Time. Translated by Keith Tribe. Cambridge: Mass.: MIT Press.
  • Kouchner, B., and Burnier, M. (1970). La France sauvage. Paris: Publications premières.
  • Kouchner, B. (1991). Le malheur des autres. Paris: Odile Jacob.
  • Kuriyama, S. (1994). “The imagination of winds and the development of the Chinese conception of the body.” Body, Subject and Power in China. A. Zito and T. E. Barlow (eds.). Chicago: University of Chicago Press.
  • Laidi, J. (2001). Le sacre du present. Paris: Flammarion.
  • Larson, K. (2003). “Art, politics mingle at Vermont Theater.” Miami Herald. (http://www.miami.com/mld/miamiherald/entertainment/6265918.htm).
  • Law, J., and Urry, J. (2004). “Enacting the social.” Economy and Society 33(3): 390–410.
  • Le Bot, Y. (1997). Le rêve zapatiste. Sous-commandant Marcos. Paris: Le Seuil.
  • Le Bot, Y. (2003). “Le zapatisme, première insurrection contre la mondialisation néolibérale.” Un autre monde. M. Wieviorka (ed.). Paris: Balland.
  • Lee, M. (1995). Earth First! Environmental Apocalypse. Syracuse, N.Y.: Syracuse University Press.
  • Leites, E. (1986). The Puritan Conscience and Modern Sexuality. New Haven: Yale University Press.
  • Lerner, D. (1958). The Passing of Traditional Society: Modernizing the Middle East. With the collaboration of Lucille W. Pevsner, and an introduction by David Riesman. Glencoe, Ill.: Free.
  • Levi, M., and Murphy, G. (2002). “Coalitions of contention: The case of the WTO protests in Seattle.” International Sociological Association, Brisbane; unpublished paper.
  • Leyton, E. (1998). Touched by Fire: Doctors without Borders in a Third World Crisis. Toronto: McClelland & Stewart.
  • Leyva Solano, X. (1998). “Catequistas, misioneros y tradiciones en las Cañadas.” Chiapas. Los rumbos de otra historia. J. Viqueira and M. Humberto Ruz (eds.). Mexico City: CEM/UNAM.
  • Leyva Solano, X. (1999). “Chiapas es México: autonomías indígenas y luchas políticas con una gramática moral.” El Cotidiano (93): 5–18.
  • Leyva Solano, X. (2001). “Regional, communal, and organizational transformations in Las Cañadas.” Latin American Perspectives 28(117): 20–44.
  • Lewis, B. (1990). “The roots of Muslim rage.” Atlantic Monthly (September): 47–60.
  • Lewis, B. (2002). “What went wrong?” Atlantic Monthly 289(1): 43–5.
  • Lewis, B. (2003). The Crisis of Islam: Holy War and Unholy Terror. New York: Modern Library.
  • Lichterman, P. (1996). The Search for Political Community: American Activists Reinventing Commitment. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
  • Li Hongzhi (1999) Zhuan Falun (Internet version). 3rd trans. New York: Universe.
  • Lindley, D. E. (1984). The Court Masque. Manchester: Manchester University Press.
  • Lubeck, P. M. (2000). “The Islamic revival: antinomies of Islamic movements under globalization.” Global Social Movements. R. Cohen and S. M. Rai (eds.). New Brunswick, N.J.: Athlone.
  • Ma, G. X. (1999). The Culture of Health: Asian Communities in the United States. Foreword by Walter Tsou. Westport, Conn.: Bergin & Garvey.
  • Macleod, A. E. (1991). Accommodating Protest: Working Women, the New Veiling, and Change in Cairo. New York: Columbia University Press.
  • MacLeod, A. (1992). “Hegemonic relations and gender resistance: the new veiling as accommodating protest in Cairo.” Signs: Journal of Women and Culture in Society 17(3): 533–57.
  • Macnaghten, P., and Urry, J. (2000). “Bodies in the woods.” Body and Society 6(3-4): 166–82.
  • Maffesoli, M. (1996). The Time of the Tribes: The Decline of Individualism in Mass Society. Translated by Don Smith. Thousand Oaks, Calif.: Sage.
  • Mahmood, S. (2001a). “Feminist theory, embodiment, and the docile agent: some reflections on the Egyptian Islamic revival.” Cultural Anthropology 16(2): 202–36.
  • Mahmood, S. (2001b). “Rehearsed spontaneity and the conventionality of ritual: disciplines of salat.” American Ethnologist 28(4): 827–53.
  • Mahmood, S. (2003). “Ethical formation and politics of individual autonomy in contemporary Egypt.” Social Research 70(3): 837–66.
  • Mahmood, S. (2004). Politics of Piety: The Islamic Revival and the Feminist Subject. Princeton: Princeton University Press.
  • Maldonado, E. (2001). “Los relatos Zapatistas y su vínculo con la oralidad tradicional." Convergencia: Revista de Ciencias Sociales (24): 141–53.
  • Maldonado, E. (2004). “Desde las voces cantarinas al testimonio indígena.” Tiempo y Escritura (7): Archived at (http://www.azc.uam.mx/publicaciones/tye/vocescantarinas.htm).
  • Mallet, S. (1975). The New Working Class. Nottingham: Spokesman.
  • Mandaville, P. G. (2001). Transnational Muslim Politics: Reimagining the Umma. London: Routledge.
  • Mann, M. (1993). The Sources of Social Power, vol. 2. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
  • Marcos, Subcommandante (1996). “Closing speech to the First Encuentro.” Available at www.ezln.org.
  • Marcos, Subcommandante (2003). “Chiapas, the thirteenth stele: Part Two, A death.” Z Net, July 25 (http://www.zmag.org/content/showarticle.cfm?SectionID=8andItemID=3957).
  • Marshall, D. (2002). “Behavior, belonging and belief: a theory of ritual practice.” Sociological Theory 20(3): 360–80.
  • Martin, G. (2002). “Conceptualizing cultural politics in subcultural and social movement studies.” Social Movement Studies 1(1): 73–88.
  • McAdam, D. (1982). Political Process and the Development of Black Insurgency, 1930–1970. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.
  • McAdam, D., Tarrow, S., and Tilly, C. (2001). Dynamics of Contention. New York: Cambridge University Press.
  • McDonald, K. (1999). Struggles for Subjectivity: Identity, Action and Youth Experience. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
  • McDonald, K. (2002). “From Solidarity to fluidarity: social movements beyond ‘collective identity’-the case of globalization conflicts.” Social Movement Studies 1(2): 109–28.
  • McIntosh, A. (1994). “Over the rainbow: An Irish pilgrimage.” Trumpeter (http://trumpeter.athabascau.ca/content/v11.3/mcintosh.html).
  • McKay, G. (2000). Glastonbury: A Very English Fair. London: Gollancz.
  • Meddeb, A. (2002). La maladie de l’Islam. Paris: Seuil.
  • Melucci, A. (1989). Nomads of the Present, Social Movements and Individual Needs in Contemporary Society. J. Keane and P. Mier (eds.). London: Hutchinson Radius.
  • Melucci, A. (1996a). Challenging Codes: Collective Action in the Information Age. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
  • Melucci, A. (1996b). “Individual experience and global issues in a planetary society.” Social Science Information 35(5): 485–509.
  • Melucci, A. (2000). Culture in gioco. Differenze per convivere. Milan: Edizioni Il Saggiatore.
  • Mobini-Kesheh, N. (1999). The Hadrami Awakening: Community and Identity in the Netherlands East Indies 1900–1942, Ithaca: Cornell University.
  • Mol, A., and Law, J. (1994). “Regions, networks and fluids: Anaemia and social topology.” Social Studies of Science 24: 641–71.
  • Monsiváis, C. (1997). Mexican Postcards. New York: Verso.
  • Morris, P. (2004). Imagining Inclusive Society in Nineteenth-Century Novels: The Code of Sincerity in the Public Sphere. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press.
  • Mouzelis, N. (1998). “Beyond the normative and the utilitarian.” British Journal of Sociology 49(3): 491–7.
  • Nash, J. (2001). Mayan Visions: The Quest for Autonomy in an Age of Globalization. New York: Routledge.
  • Nasser, M. (1999). “The new veiling phenomenon—is it an anorexic equivalent? A polemic.” Journal of Community and Applied Social Psychology 9: 407–12.
  • Nast, H., and Pile, S. (eds.) (1998). Places Through the Body. London: Routledge.
  • Negri, A. (1991). Marx beyond Marx. Brooklyn: Autonomedia.
  • Oleson, T. (2004). “Globalizing the Zapatistas: from Third World solidarity to global solidarity.” Third World Quarterly 25(1): 255–67.
  • Ohmae, K. (1990). The Borderless World: Power and Strategy in the Interlinked Economy. New York: HarperBusiness
  • Ots, T. (1994). “The silenced body—the expressive Leib.” Embodiment and Experience: The Existential Ground of Culture and Self. T. Csordas (ed.). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
  • Pahl, R. (2000). On Friendship. Cambridge: Polity.
  • Palmer, D. (2003). “Le qigong et la tradition sectaire chinoise.” Social Compass 50(4): 471–80.
  • Park, L., and Hinton, D. (2002). “Dizziness and panic in China: associated sensations of zhang fu organ disequilibrium.” Culture, Medicine and Psychiatry 26: 225-57.
  • Parker-Gumucio, C. (2002). "Les nouvelles formes de religion dans la société globalisée: un défi à l’interprétation sociologique.” Social Compass 49(2): 167-86.
  • Passy, F. (2001). “Political altruism and the Solidarity movement.” Political Altruism? Solidarity Movements in International Perspective. M. P. Giugni and Passy, F. (eds.). New York: Rowman & Littlefield.
  • Paugam, S. (2000). La disqualification sociale: Essai sur la nouvelle pauvréte. Paris: Presses Universitaires de France.
  • Paulson, J. (2001). “Peasant struggles and international solidarity: the case of Chiapas.” Socialist Register 2000: Working Classes: Global Realities. Leo Panitch and Colin Leys (eds.). London: Merlin.
  • Penny, B. (2002). “The body of Master Li.” Charles Strong Memorial Lecture, Australian Association of Religious Studies.
  • Pérez de Lama, J. (2000). “Urbanismo anarquista: La nava de los locos.” Boletín FIDAS (23): digital version available at (http://www.hackitectura.net/osfavelados/osfavela2002/anarchogeographies/urbanarquista/urbanarquista.html).
  • Perry, E. (2001). “Challenging the mandate of heaven: popular protest in modern China.” Critical Asian Studies 33(2): 163–80.
  • Peterson, A. (2001). Contemporary Political Protest: Essays on Political Militancy. Aldershot: Ashgate.
  • Plows, A. (2002). “Twyford Down + 10.” SchNEWS of the World, Yearbook 2002 (http://www.schnews.org.uk/sotw/twyford-down-plus10.htm).
  • Plows, A. (2005). “Donga tribe.” The Encyclopedia of Religion and Nature. B. Taylor (ed.). Bristol: Thoemmes Continuum.
  • Plows, A. (no date). “The Dongas tribe.” Unpublished manuscript.
  • Polletta, F. (2001). “This is what democracy looks like.” Social Policy (summer): 25–8.
  • Polletta, F. (2002). Freedom Is an Endless Meeting: Democracy in American Social Movements. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.
  • Poovey, M. (1995). Making a Social Body: British Cultural Formation, 1830–1864. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.
  • Poovey, M. (2002). “The liberal civil subject and the social in eighteenth-century British moral philosophy.” Public Culture 14(1): 125–45.
  • Poulet, B. (1999). “À gauche de la gauche.” Le Débat 103: 39–59.
  • Prigogine, I., and Stengers, I. (1997). The End of Certainty: Time, Chaos, and the New Laws of Nature. New York: Free.
  • Putnam, R. (2000). Bowling Alone: The Collapse and Revival of American Community. New York: Simon & Schuster.
  • Qutb, S. (1970). Social Justice in Islam. Trans. John B. Hardie. New York: Octagon.
  • Ravon, B., and Raymond, R. (1997). “Engagement bénévole et expérience de soi: L’exemple des Restos du coeur.” Engagement public et exposition de la personne. J. Ion and M. Péroni (eds.). Paris: Editions de l’aube.
  • Riley, P. (1986). The General Will before Rousseau: The Transformation of the Divine into the Civic. Princeton: Princeton University Press.
  • Roadblock, London: Alarm UK, 1995 (http://www.antiroads.org.uk/roadblock/roadblock.pdf).
  • Robertson, R., and Khonder, H. (1998). “Discourses of globalization.” International Sociology 13(1): 25–40.
  • Roche, M. (2003). “Mega-events, time and modernity.” Time and Society 12(1): 99–126.
  • Rodriguez, R. (1996). “Portrait de Rafael Guillén, alias le sous-commandant Marcos.” Esprit 222 (June): 129–46.
  • Rootes, C. (1995). “Britain: greens in a cold climate.” The Green Challenge: The Development of Green Parties in Europe. D. Richardson and C. Rootes (eds.). London: Routledge.
  • Rosanvallon, P. (2000). The New Social Question: Rethinking the Welfare State. Translated by Barbara Harshav, with a foreword by Nathan Glazer. Princeton: Princeton University Press.
  • Rosanvallon, P. (2002). “Histoire moderne et contemporaine du politique.” Inaugural Lecture, 28 March 2002, Paris: Collège de France.
  • Roseneil, S. (1995). Disarming Patriarchy: Feminism and Political Action at Greenham. Bristol: Open University Press.
  • Roseneil, S. (2001). “A movement of moral remaking: the death of Diana, Princess of Wales.” Culture and Politics in the Information Age. F. E. Webster (ed.). London: Routledge.
  • Routledge, P. (1997). “The imagineering of resistance: Pollok Free State and the practice of postmodern politics.” Transactions of the Institute of British Geographers (22): 358–76.
  • Roy, O. (2004). Globalized Islam: The Search for a New Ummah. London: Hurst.
  • Rucht, D., and Neidhardt, F. (2002). “Towards a ‘movement society’? On the possibilities of institutionalizing social movements.” Social Movement Studies 1(1): 7–30.
  • Ruggiero, G., and Duncan, K. (1997). “On the growing free media movement.” Z Magazine, 47–50.
  • Ryan, M. (1997). Civic Wars: Democracy and Public Life in the American City during the Nineteenth Century. Berkeley: University of California Press.
  • Ryan, M. (1999). “Civil society as democratic practice: North American cities during the nineteenth century,” Journal of Interdisciplinary History 29(4) (spring): 559–84.
  • Ryder, A. (1995). “Peter Schumann: puppets, bread and art” (http://www.sagecraft.com/puppetry/papers/Schumann.html).
  • Salmon, J.-M. (1998). Le désir de société: Des restaurants du coeur au mouvement des chomeurs. Paris: La Découverte.
  • Salomon, N. (2003). “Undoing the Mahdiyya: British Colonialism as religious reform in the Anglo-Egyptian Sudan, 1898–1914.” Paper presented at Society for the Anthropology of Religion, Conference, 2003.
  • Salvatore, A. (1997). Islam and the Political Discourse of Modernity. Reading: Ithaca.
  • Salvatore, A. (2000). “Social differentiation, moral authority and public Islam in Egypt: the path of Mustafa Mahmud.” Anthropology Today 16(2): 12–15.
  • Salvatore, A. (2004). “Making public space: Opportunities and limits of collective action among Muslims in Europe.” Journal of Ethnic and Migration Studies 30(5): 1013–31.
  • Saunders, R. (2002). “Uncanny presence: The foreigner at the gate of globalization.” Comparative Studies of South: Asia, Africa and the Middle East 21(1-2): 88–98.
  • Schama, S. (1995). Landscape and Memory. London: HarperCollins.
  • Schipper, K. (1993). The Taoist Body. Berkeley: University of California Press.
  • Schoenfeldt, M. C. (1999). Bodies and Selves in Early Modern England: Physiology and Inwardness in Spenser, Shakespeare, Herbert, and Milton. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
  • Schumann, P. (1999). “What, at the end of this century, is the situation of puppets and performing objects?” Drama Review 43(3): 56–61.
  • Secor, A. (2002). “The veil and urban space in Istanbul: women’s dress, mobility and Islamic knowledge.” Gender, Place and Culture 9(1): 5–22.
  • Seligman, A. (1992). The Idea of Civil Society. New York: Free; Maxwell Macmillan Canada; Maxwell Macmillan International.
  • Seni, N. (1995). “Fashion and women’s clothing.” Women in Modern Turkish Society: A Reader. S. Tekeli (ed.). London: Zed.
  • Seremetakis, C. (1994). The Senses Still: Perception and Memory as Material Culture in Modernity. Boulder: Westview.
  • Sewell, W. H. (1980). Work and Revolution in France: The Language of Labor from the Old Regime to 1848. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
  • Sfez, L. (2001). Le rêve biotechnologique. Paris: PUF.
  • Sheller, M., and Urry, J. (2003). “Mobile transformations of ‘public’ and ‘private’ life.” Theory, Culture and Society 20(3): 107–25.
  • Shildrick, M. (1999). “This body is not one: dealing with differences.” Body and Society 5(2-3): 77–92.
  • Shildrick, M. (2002). Embodying the Monster: Encounters with the Vulnerable Self. London: Sage.
  • Singerman, D. (2004.) “The networked world of Islamist social movements.” Islamic Activism: A Social Movement Theory Approach. Q. Wiktorowicz (ed.). Bloomington: Indiana University Press.
  • Siméant, J. (2001). “Entrer, rester en humanitaire: des fondateurs de Médecins Sans Frontières aux membres actuels des ONG médicales françaises.” Revue Française de Science Politique 51(1-2): 47–72.
  • Smalley, D. (1994). “Defining timbre, refining timbre.” Contemporary Music Review 10(2): 35–48.
  • Smelser, N. J. (1962). Theory of collective behavior. London: Routledge & Kegan Paul.
  • Snow, D. (2001). “Collective identity and expressive forms.” eScholarship Repository. University of California (http://repositories.cdlib.org/csd/01-07).
  • Snow, D., and McAdam, D. (2000). “Identity work processes in the context of social movements: Clarifying the movement/identity nexus.” Self Identity, and Social Movements. S. Stryker, T. J. Owens, and R. W. White (eds.). Minneapolis: Minneapolis University Press.
  • South Downs EarthFirst!, “Lessons from Twyford Down so far,” unpublished manuscript.
  • Stahler-Sholk, R. (2001). “Globalization and social movement resistance: the Zapatista Rebellion in Chiapas, Mexico.” New Political Science 23(4): 493–516.
  • Stallybrass, P., and White, A. (1986). The Politics and Poetics of Transgression. Ithaca: Cornell University Press.
  • Starrett, G. (1995). “The hexis of interpretation: Islam and the body in the Egyptian popular school.” American Ethnologist 22(4): 953–69.
  • Strickmann, M. (2002). Chinese Magical Medicine. Bernard Faure (ed.). Stanford, Calif.: Stanford University Press.
  • Szerszynski, B. (2002). “Ecological rites: ritual action in environmental protest.” Theory, Culture and Society 19(3): 51–69.
  • Summers, A. (1997). “The heart of the matter.” Sydney Morning Herald, September 11, p. 15.
  • Tarleton, J. (2000) “Busted puppets: Philly police arrest puppetistas, toss their art into the trash” (http://www.johntarleton.net/philly_puppets.html).
  • Tarrow, S. (1994). Power in Movement: Social Movements, Collective Action, and Politics. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
  • Tarrow, S. (1998). “Fishnets, internets and catnets: globalization and transnational collective action.” Challenging Authority: The Historical Study of Contentious Politics. M. Hanagan, L. Moch, and W. te Brake (eds.). Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press.
  • Tarrow, S. (1999). “Paradigm warriors: regress and progress in the study of contentious politics.” Sociological Forum 14(1): 71–7.
  • Tarrow, S. (2002). The New Transnational Contention: Organizatons, Coalitions, Mechanisms. Panel on “Social Movements and Transnational Social Movements,” American Political Science Association, Chicago.
  • Tarrow, S. (2003). Scale Shift in Transnational Contention. Transnational Process and Social Movements, Bellagio, Italy.
  • Taylor, C. (1989). Sources of the Self: The Making of the Modern Identity. Cambridge: Mass.: Harvard University Press.
  • Taylor, C. (2004). Modern Social Imaginaries. Durham: Duke University Press.
  • Taylor, V. (2000). “Mobilising for change in a social movement society.” Contemporary Sociology 29(1): 219–30.
  • Taylor, V., and Whittier, N. (1992). “Collective identity in social movement communities: lesbian feminist mobilization.” Frontiers in Social Movement Theory. A. Morris and C. Mueller (eds.). New Haven: Yale University Press.
  • Taylor, V., and Whittier, N. (1995). “Analytical approaches to social movement culture: the culture of the women’s movement.” Social Movements and Culture. H. Johnston and B. Klandermans (eds.). Minneapolis: Minneapolis University Press.
  • Therborn, G. (2003). “Entangled modernities.” European Journal of Social Theory 6(3): 293–305.
  • Thompson, E. P. (1963). The Making of the English Working Class. London: Gollancz.
  • Thornton, P. (2002) “Framing dissent in contemporary China: irony, ambiguity and metonymy,” China Quarterly, 661–81.
  • Thrift, N. (1999). “The place of complexity.” Theory, Culture and Society 16(3): 31–69.
  • Tilly, C. (1982). “Britain creates the social movement.” Social Conflict and the Political Order in Modern Britain. J. Cronin and J. Schneer (eds.). London: Croom Helm.
  • Tilly, C. (1984a). Big Structures, Large Processes, Huge Comparisons. New York: Russell Sage Foundation.
  • Tilly, C. (1984b). “Social movements and national politics.” C. Bright and S. Harding (eds.). Statemaking and Social Movements: Essays in History and Theory. Anne Arbor: University of Michigan Press.
  • Tilly, C. (1993-4). “Social movements as historically specific clusters of political performances.” Berkeley Journal of Sociology (38): 1–30.
  • Tilly, C. (1997). “Social movements as political struggle.” New York: Columbia University (http://www.sociology.columbia.edu/people/faculty/tilly/papers/social_movements.html).
  • Tilly, C. (2002). “Violence, terror and politics as usual.” Boston Review 27(3-4): 21–4.
  • Tilly, C. (2003). “Political identities in changing polities.” Social Research 70(2): 605–20.
  • Tilly, C. (2004). Social Movements, 1768–2004. Boulder: Paradigm.
  • Tong, J. (2002). “An organizational analysis of the Falun Gong: structure, communications, financing.” China Quarterly (171): 636–60.
  • Touraine, A. (1955). L’évolution du travail ouvrier aux usines Renault. Paris: CNRS.
  • Touraine, A. (1966). La conscience ouvrière. Paris: Seuil.
  • Touraine, A. (1971). The May Movement; Revolt and Reform: May 1968—the Student Rebellion and Workers’ Strikes—the Birth of a Social Movement. Translated by Leonard F. X. Mayhew. New York: Random House.
  • Touraine, A. (1974). The Post-Industrial Society: Tomorrow’s Social History—Classes, Conflicts and Culture in the Programmed Society. Translated by Leonard F. X. Mayhew. London: Wildwood House.
  • Touraine, A. (1977). The Self-Production of Society. Translated by Derek Coltman. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.
  • Touraine, A. (1981). The Voice and the Eye: An Analysis of Social Movements. Translated by Alan Duff, with a foreword by Richard Sennett. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
  • Touraine, A. (1983). Anti-Nuclear Protest: The Opposition to Nuclear Energy in France. Translated by Peter Fawcett. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
  • Touraine, A. (1988). Return of the Actor: Social Theory in Postindustrial Society. Foreword by Stanley Aronowitz, and translation by Myrna Godzich. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press.
  • Touraine, A. (2000). Can We Live Together? Equality and Difference. Cambridge: Polity.
  • Touraine, A. (2002). “From understanding society to discovering the subject.” Anthropological Theory (2): 387–98.
  • Touraine, A. (2005). Un nouveau paradigme: pour comprendre le monde d’aujourd’hui. Paris: Fayard.
  • Touraine, A., Wieviorka, M., Dubet, F. (1987). The Workers’ Movement. Translated by Ian Patterson. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
  • Trejo, G. (2002). “Redefining the territorial bases of power: peasants, Indians and guerrilla warfare in Chiapas, Mexico.” International Journal on Multicultural Societies 4(1): 99–129.
  • Turetzky, P. (2002). “Rhythm: Assemblage and event.” Strategies 15(1): 121–38.
  • Turner, B. (2001). “Cosmopolitan virtue: on religion in a global age.” European Journal of Social Theory 4(2): 131–52.
  • Turner, V. (1995). The Ritual Process: Structure and Anti-Structure. With a foreword by Roger D. Abrahams. New York: de Gruyter.
  • Urry, J. (2000). Sociology beyond Societies: Mobilities for the Twenty-First Century. London: Routledge.
  • Urry, J. (2002). “Mobility and proximity.” Sociology 36(2): 255–74.
  • Urry, J. (2003). Global Complexity. Malden, Mass.: Polity.
  • Vermander, B. (2001). “Looking at China through the mirror of Falun Gong.” China Perspectives 35(May-June): 4–13.
  • Vidal, J. (2001). “White knights say ‘enough’ to G8.” Guardian, July 19 (http://www.guardian.co.uk/international/story/0,3604,523842,00.html).
  • Villalón, L. (1999). “Generational changes, political stagnation, and the evolving dynamics of religion and politics in Senegal.” Africa Today: 129–47.
  • Wacquant, L. (2004). “Pointers on Pierre Bourdieu and symbolic politics.” Constellations 11(1): 3–15.
  • Wall, D. (1999). Earth First! and the Anti-Roads Movement: Radical Environmentalism and Comparative Social Movements. London: Routledge.
  • Wall Street Journal Europe, “Adieu Seattle?” Editorial, September 24, 2001, p. 10.
  • Wallerstein, I. (1996). Open the Social Sciences. Report of the Gulbenkian Commission on the Restructuring of the Social Sciences. Stanford, Calif.: Stanford University Press.
  • Weber, E. (1976). Peasants into Frenchmen: The Modernization of Rural France, 1870–1914. Stanford, Calif.: Stanford University Press.
  • Wei-ming, T. (1997). “Destructive will and ideological holocaust: Maoism as a source of social suffering in China.” Social Suffering. A. Kleinman, V. Das, and M. Lock (eds.). Berkeley: University of California Press.
  • Welsh, I. (2001). “Anti nuclear movements: failed projects or heralds of a direct action milieu?” Sociological Research Online 6(3) (http://www.socresonline.org.uk/6/3/welsh.html).
  • Werner, K. (1998). “Deconstructing the issue of Islamic fundamentalism: approaching the issue.” Islam – Motor or Challenge of Modernity. G. Stauth (ed.). Hamburg: Lit.
  • Wieviorka, M. (2003). The Making of Terrorism. Translated by David Gordon White, with a new preface. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.
  • Wieviorka, M. (2005a). “After new social movements.” Social Movement Studies 4(1): 1–19.
  • Wieviorka, M. (2005b). La tentation antisémite. Haine des Juifs dans la France d’aujourd’hui. Paris: Laffont.
  • Wiktorowicz, Q., and Taji-Farouki, S. (2000). “Islamic NGOs and Muslim Politics: a case from Jordan.” Third World Quarterly 21(4): 685–99.
  • Wiktorowicz, Q. (2000). “The Salafi movement in Jordan.” Journal of Middle East Studies 32: 219–40.
  • Wilson, E. O. (1997). Consilience: The Unity of Knowledge. New York: Knopf.
  • Winslow, L. (2002). “Puppets and protest: street theater, art and vigil in the 21st century.” Whole Earth (fall).
  • Womack, J. (1999). Rebellion in Chiapas: An Historical Reader. New York: New.
  • Wright, S. (2000). “‘A love born of hate’: autonomous rap in Italy.” Theory, Culture and Society 17: 117–35.
  • Wuthnow, R. E. (1998). The Encyclopedia of Politics and Religion. Washington, D.C.: Congressional Quarterly.
  • Xiao, H. (2001). “Falun Gong and the ideological crisis of the Chinese Communist Party: Marxist atheism versus vulgar theism.” East Asia: An International Quarterly 19(1-2): 123–43.
  • Xiaoyang, Z., and Penny, B. (1994). “The qigong boom,” Chinese Sociology and Anthropology 27(1): 1–94.
  • Xu, J. (1999). “Body, discourse and the cultural politics of contemporary Chinese Qigong.” Journal of Asian Studies 58(4): 961–91.
  • Yang, G. (2003). “The Internet and the rise of a transnational Chinese cultural sphere.” Media, Culture and Society 25: 469–90.
  • Yashar, D. (1998). “Contesting citizenship: indigenous movements and democracy in Latin America.” Comparative Politics 31(1): 23–42.
  • Zakin, S. (1993). Coyotes and Town Dogs: Earth First! and the Environmental Movement. New York: Viking.
  • Zarcone, T. (2003). “View from Islam, view from the West.” Diogenes 50(4): 49–59.

جميع الحقوق محفوظة لمؤسسة هنداوي © ٢٠٢١