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In this feature, Daniel Alsarve summarizes his article in The International Journal of the History of Sport, in which he presents the findings from a study of the macho culture that pervades (male) ice hockey nationally (and internationally). Utilising a variety of methods and sources, the author identifies four themes within the masculine ice hockey culture, on the basis of which he concludes that the culture is both stable and complex, but its consequences are not wholly negative.
The International Journal of the History of Sport is the world’s leading sport history academic periodical with fully-refereed global coverage of the subject. The Forum Editor’s pick from the current issue: Historicizing Machoism in Swedish Ice Hockey by Daniel Alsarve.
IRSS is a peer reviewed academic journal. Its main purpose is to disseminate research and scholarship on sport throughout the international academic community. The journal publishes research articles of varying lengths, as well as book and media reviews. The Forum Editor’s pick from the current issue: Sport, social inclusion and the logic of assimilation in Prato (Italy) by Francesco Ricatti, Matteo Dutto, and Andrea del Bono.
Iceland stunned the world when it went toe-to-toe with the elite at Euro 2016 and the 2018 World Cup. So how was such a tiny nation able to take on the giants of world football? In his book Against the Elements: The eruption of Icelandic football (Pitch Publishing), Matt McGinn attempts to explain this, and quite successfully too, according to our reviewer Daniel Alsarve, who was caught by the author’s genuine curiosity and joy in being able to convey fascinating stories about people who, against all odds, achieve success.
The need for a violence prevention programme in ice hockey: A case study on how hegemonic masculinity supports and challenges violent behaviour in Swedish ice hockey | A summary
In this feature article, Daniel Alsarve summarizes his recent article from European Sport Management Quarterly in which he discusses the effects of hegemonic masculinity in ice hockey on and off ice, and ways and means to counter the effects of this particular ice hockey culture, which entails addiction to alcohol and violent and aggressive behaviour outside the rink. The author suggests three specific preventative action.
ESMQ publishes articles that contribute to our understanding of sport organizations. The Journal sets out to enhance our understanding of the role of sport management and sport bodies in social life. The Forum Editor’s pick from the current issue: Sport is not industry: bringing sport back to sport management by Hallgeir Gammelsæter.
Being a sport historian with football on his mind and a literary studies background, Daniel Alsarve was delighted to have been offered to review Football in Fiction: A History by Lee McGowan (Routledge). With an empirical foundation of about 500 literary texts, McGowan has something to say on the subject. Finding much to appreciate in the book, our reviewer nonetheless looks forward to new studies in the field, preferably with a narrower focus.
IRSS is a peer reviewed academic journal. Its main purpose is to disseminate research and scholarship on sport throughout the international academic community. The journal publishes research articles of varying lengths, as well as book and media reviews. The Forum Editor’s pick from the current issue: MUAY THAI: WOMEN, FIGHTING, FEMININITY by Sharyn Graham Davies and Antje Deckert.
The European Journal for Sport and Society is the official journal of the European Association for Sociology of Sport, EASS. Its function is to enable an international discussion about current issues and to foster collaboration between researchers from all social scientific sub-disciplines. It’s published 4 times per year.
SSSF, a multidisciplinary social sciences sport study journal, welcomes articles that deal with sport and social change and social stability in a wide sense, articles about the profound and comprehensive processes affecting sports such as professionalization, globalization, commercialization, urbanization, technologization, medicalization and juridification.
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