Wednesday, March 24, 2010

Cultural Studies Review goes open access

D&R readers in North America may not be familiar with Cultural Studies Review (neé The UTS Review [1995-2002]), but it's one of the most innovative cultural studies journals around. Now it gets even better: CSR has gone open-access, with all of the journal's content freely available online. Definitely check out the current issue and, while you're at it, why not troll through the archive?

Cultural Studies Review 16.1 (March 2010)
Special Issue: Rural Cultural Studies: Research, Practice, Ethics

edited by John Frow and Katrina Schlunke
co-edited with with Clifton Evers, Andrew Gorman-Murray and Emily Potter

  • John Frow and Katrina Schlunke, Editorial, "Rural Cultural Studies"
  • Clifton Evers, Andrew Gorman-Murray and Emily Potter, ‘Introduction: Doing Rural Cultural Studies’
  • Lisa Slater, ‘Who Do I Serve?’
  • Emily Potter, ‘The Ethics of Rural Place-Making: Public Space, Poetics, and the Ontologies of Design’
  • Rob Garbutt, ‘The Clearing: Heidegger’s Lichtung and The Big Scrub’
  • Michelle Duffy, ‘Sound Ecologies’
  • Andrew Gorman-Murray, ‘An Australian Feeling for Snow: Towards Understanding Cultural and Emotional Dimensions of Climate Change’
  • Deb Anderson, ‘Drought, Endurance and Climate Change “Pioneers”: Lived Experience in the Production of Rural Environmental Knowledge’
  • Michelle Dicinoski, Poems: 'Weights' and 'Measures'
  • Kim Satchell, ‘Auto-choreography: Animating Sentient Archives’
  • Tanya J. King, ‘Damming the Flow: Cultural Barriers to Perceived Procedural Justice‚ in Wonthaggi, Victoria’
  • Rae Dufty, ‘Reflecting on Power Relationships in the 'Doing' of Rural Cultural Research’
  • Lisa Slater, ‘“Calling our Spirits Home”: Indigenous Cultural Festivals and the Making of a Good Life’
  • Melissa Gregg, ‘Available in Selected Metros Only: Rural Melancholy and the Promise of Online Connectivity’
  • Ross Gibson, ‘Intimacy’
  • Ouyang Yu, Four Poems: ‘Bad Blurbs’, ‘2009’, ‘“Australia”’‚ and ‘World Atlas: A Random Fragmentary Selection’
  • Pam Brown, ‘Windows Wound Down’
  • Ann Game and Andrew Metcalfe, ‘Presence of the Gift’
  • Katelyn Barney, ‘Gendering Aboriginalism: A Performative Gaze on Indigenous Australian Women’
  • Sarah Gillman, ‘Heroes, Mates and Family: How Tragedy Teaches Us About Being Australian’
  • Margaret Henderson on Angela McRobbie, The Aftermath of Feminism: Gender, Culture and Social Change
  • Adrian Martin on Stuart Cunningham, In the Vernacular: A Generation of Culture and Controversy
  • Deane Williams on Ross Gibson, The Summer Exercises
  • Dimitris Vardoulakis on Nick Mansfield, Theorizing War: From Hobbes to Badiou
  • Sarah Cefai on Samantha Holland (ed.), Remote Relationships in a Small World
Cultural Studies Review
is a peer-refereed open-access e-journal published twice a year (in March and September) by UTSePress. This is the journal's first issue as a purely on-line publication. You can view the journal here: Access is free, but you do need to register. Once you have done this, you can read the current issues, receive publication alerts for all future issues, submit articles for consideration on-line and, if you are willing, record your research interests for our referee database.

Register now, and keep up to date with the latest high-quality research and innovative writing in the realm of cultural studies. Queries:

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