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    A rewarding reading for sport scholars about critical research on sex, gender and sexuality in surfing

    Sex, gender and sexuality have played an important role in shaping the culture of surfing and are central themes in lisahunter’s edited volume on surfing’s symbolism, postcolonialism, patriocolonial whiteness and heteronormativity. Surfing, Sex, Genders and Sexualities (Routledge) is highly appreciated by our reviewer Anna Adlwarth for its critical approach that uncovers disturbing aspects of the surfing culture as well as that of other lifestyle sports.

    Linghede challenges conventional sport studies, that’s why it’s essential reading for all sport scholars

    Eva Linghede’s disseration Glitch i Idrottslandet: En kritiskkreativ undersökning av queeranden inom svensk idrott(svetenskap) [Glitching sport (science): a criticalcreative inquiry of queerings in Swedish sport (science)] (Swedish School of Sport and Health Sciences) poses some hard question and gives no easy answers. In her appreciative review, Anna Adlwarth concludes with an adjuration to all sport scholars to read the book.

    Marginalized in sport science research, but prevalent in sports itself – this book brings queer issues to the fore

    While LGBTIQ people are far more accepted in sport today than in the past, there still exists bigotry and marginalization. More knowledge is needed, and now provided in the form of Vikki Kranes edited volume Sex, Gender, and Sexuality in Sport: Queer Inquiries (Routledge). It is reviewed here by our critique débutant Anna Adlwarth, and she finds much in this anthology to amend the paucity of theory and research in this field.

    Norway’s first PhD course in sociology of sport at Nord University

    In September 2019, Nord University I Bodø, above the arctic circle in Norway, arranged the country’s first ever graduate course for Ph.D. students in the sociology of sport. In this report from the week-long event, two of the local participants, Anna Adlwarth and Mads Skauge, and the main initiator, Anne Tjønndal, describes the academic as well as the social goings-on; apparently, a great time was had by all.
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