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The International Journal of the History of Sport, Volume 38, 2021, Issue 6 | Regional Issue, Europe
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: The Emergence of the Swedish Horse-Riding School from the Mid-Twentieth Century by Susanna Hedenborg, Gabriella Torell Palmquist & Annika Rosén.
In many countries, riding is considered something for the upper classes, but in Sweden, the sport has gained a prominent place thanks to the riding schools. “Here, it has been in the state's interest that all children should be able to learn to ride,” says Susanna Hedenborg, Malmö University, researcher behind a new study on the development of Swedish riding schools.
In this feature article, Aage Radmann, Susanna Hedenborg and Lovisa Broms summarize their recent article in Frontiers in Sports and Active Living, in which they present a study of six social media influencers on stable cultures in Sweden and Norway. Goffman’s interaction ritual theory (1967) and previous research on social media form the basis for a discussion of knowledge exchange, co-creation of authenticity and intimacy, and sponsorship and advertising.
Stable cultures in cyberspace: A study about equestrians’ use of social media as knowledge platforms | A summary
In this feature article, Lovisa Broms, Marte Bentzen, Aage Radmann & Susanna Hedenborg summarize their recent article in Scandinavian Sport Studies Forum in which they chart and analyze how equestrians use social media, how they communicate horse-related content on social media, and how social media can be seen as a source for knowledge exchange, focusing on how equestrians use social media to acquire information about horses.
Stable Cultures in Cyberspace: A study about equestrians’ use of social media as knowledge platforms
In this peer reviewed article, Lovisa Broms, Marte Bentzen, Aage Radmann and Susanna Hedenborg chart and analyze how equestrians use social media, how they communicate horse-related content on social media, and how social media can be seen as a source for knowledge exchange, focusing on how equestrians use social media to acquire information about horses, and how this usage can be explained in connection to age and experience.
Super equestrians: the construction of identity/ies and impression management among young equestrians in upper secondary school settings on social media | A Summary
In this feature article, Lovisa Broms, Susanna Hedenborg & Aage Radmann summarize their recent article from Sport, Education and Society in which they present a study of how young equestrians utilize social media platforms in order to perceive, construct, negotiate, and manage identities. The results indicate that young riders have identified an online stable culture where high performance equestrianism is the norm.
An examination of the Nordic model of welfare and physical culture, reviewed by someone who’s been there, done that
Edited by Mikkel B. Tin, Frode Telseth, Jan Ove Tangen & Richard Giulianotti, and published by Routledge, The Nordic Model and Physical Culture examines the relationships between the Nordic social democratic welfare system and physical culture, across the domains of sport, education, and public space. Our reviewer is Joe Piggin. He has been physically active in almost all Nordic countries – and he quite likes this book.
I den här artikeln studerar Susanna Hedenborg, Annika Rosén, Gabriella Thorell Palmquist, Oskar Solenes och Guro Fiskergård Werner idrott för de yngsta med fokus på ridskoleaktiviteter i Norge och Sverige, genom en enkätstudie och intervjuer med verksamhetsledare på ridskolor. Resultaten pekar på att ridskolor både i Norge och Sverige erbjuder verksamhet för åldersgruppen 0–6 år i syfte att att fånga upp barnen tidigt.
In this article, Susanna Hedenborg, Annika Rosén, Gabriella Thorell Palmquist, Oskar Solenes and Guro Fiskergård Werner study sports for the youngest with a focus on riding school activities in Norway and Sweden. The study is based on a questionnaire and interviews with riding school managers. The results indicate that riding schools in both Norway and Sweden, just like other organized sports associations, offer activities for the age group 0–6 years.
In order to gain a deeper understanding of how the governmental measures to limit the spread of corona virus affected physical activity, exercising habits, and the conditions for sport clubs, to both exercisers, sport supporters, and coaches this project was initiated. The purpose of the study is to report on how sport and exercise is affected, currently performed, and navigated both from a larger perspective – macro level – and on a lived individual micro level.