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    International Review for the Sociology of Sport, Vol. 55, 2020, No. 2

    The International Review for the Sociology of Sport 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, from standard length research papers to shorter reports and commentary, as well as book and media reviews.

    Quest, Volume 71, 2019, Issue 2: Social Justice and Sport: Religious, Sociological and Capability Perspectives

    Quest is the official journal of the National Association for Kinesiology in Higher Education (NAKHE). It is the leading journal for interdisciplinary scholarship for professionals in kinesiology in higher education. Quest provides a public forum for scholarship, creative thought, and research relevant to a broad range of interests held by faculty and leaders in higher education today.

    Sport in Society, Volume 22, 2019, Issue 2: Christianity and Social Scientific Perspectives on Sport

    The considerable growth of interest in commerce, media and politics and their relationship to sport in international academia has resulted in academics in various disciplines writing about sport. Sport in Society is a multi-disciplinary and inter-disciplinary forum for academics to discuss the growing relationship of sport to significant areas of modern life.

    Quest, Volume 70, 2018, Issue 3

    Quest is the official journal of the National Association for Kinesiology in Higher Education (NAKHE). It is the leading journal for interdisciplinary scholarship for professionals in kinesiology in higher education. Quest provides a public forum for scholarship, creative thought, and research relevant to a broad range of interests held by faculty and leaders in higher education today.

    Sport, Ethics and Philosophy, Volume 12, 2018, Issue 1: Sport and Spirituality

    Sport, Ethics and Philosophy publishes high quality articles from a wide variety of philosophical traditions, and is particularly open to essays of applied philosophy that engage with issues or practice, policy and scholarship concerning the nature and values of sports.

    Doing sports is (maybe) a sin

    Enjoy Erkki Vettenniemi’s eloquent, critical, and slightly ironic review of Nick J. Watson’s and Andrew Parker’s edited volume Sports and Christianity: Historical and Contemporary Perspectives from Routledge.
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