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    Journal of Olympic Studies, Volume 3, 2022, Number 1

    By placing scholars from various disciplines side-by-side on the common topic of the Olympic Games, JOS (available in both print and electronic format and marketed to a global scholarly audience) aims to promote and encourage a multi-disciplinary understanding of the Olympic Movement. The Forum Editor’s pick from the current issue: Rethinking a Miracle: The Role of Whiteness in the 1980 Miracle on Ice by Alexandra Mountain.

    Journal of Olympic Studies, Volume 2, 2021, Number 2

    By placing scholars from various disciplines side-by-side on the common topic of the Olympic Games, JOS (available in both print and electronic format and marketed to a global scholarly audience) aims to promote and encourage a multi-disciplinary understanding of the Olympic Movement. The Forum Editor’s pick from the current issue: “Winning for Themselves, Not for Moscow”: Baltic Independence and the Olympic Games During the 1980s by Erin E. Redihan.

    Journal of Olympic Studies, Volume 2, 2021, Number 1

    By placing scholars from various disciplines side-by-side on the common topic of the Olympic Games, JOS (available in both print and electronic format and marketed to a global scholarly audience) aims to promote and encourage a multi-disciplinary understanding of the Olympic Movement. The Forum Editor’s pick from the current issue: Let Them Eat Games! A Review Essay of Barry Siegel’s Dreamers and Schemers by Sean Dinces.

    Journal of Olympic Studies, Volume 1, 2020, Number 2

    By placing scholars from various disciplines side-by-side on the common topic of the Olympic Games, JOS (available in both print and electronic format and marketed to a global scholarly audience) aims to promote and encourage a multi-disciplinary understanding of the Olympic Movement.The Forum Editor’s pick from the current issue: SANCTIONED VIOLENCE: DEALING (WITH) DEATH IN ANCIENT GREEK ATHLETICS by David J. Lunt.

    Journal of Olympic Studies, Volume 1, 2020, Number 1

    By placing scholars from various disciplines side-by-side on the common topic of the Olympic Games, JOS (available in both print and electronic format and marketed to a global scholarly audience) aims to promote and encourage a multi-disciplinary understanding of the Olympic Movement. The Forum Editor’s pick from the current issue: MILT CAMPBELL: OLYMPIC DECATHLON CHAMPION “FAMOUS FOR NOT BEING FAMOUS” by David K. Wiggins.

    Journal of Sport History, Volume 46, 2019, Number 2: Indigenous Resurgence, Regeneration, and Decolonization through Sport History

    The Journal of Sport History is published three times a year by the North American Society for Sport History (NASSH). The purpose of NASSH is to promote, stimulate, and encourage study and research and writing of the history of sport, and to support and cooperate with local, national, and international organizations having the same purposes.
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