In this Issue
- Volume 75, Number 2, Summer 2008
- Martyrdom, Self-Sacrifice, and Self-Denial
Social Research has its origins in the New School’s historic effort to provide intellectuals safe haven as the Nazis began to threaten Jewish scholars prior to the onset of WWII. This group of rescued scholars, known as the University in Exile, launched Social Research: An International Quarterly of the Political and Social Sciences in 1934 on the core conviction that every true university must have its own distinct public voice. Today, that profound voice resonates in each issue, as multidisciplinary scholars, writers, and experts take on contentious social issues, countries in transition, and phenomena that seem ripe for exploration. Periodic special issues are devoted to the proceedings of the journal’s renowned conferences at the New School.
published byJohns Hopkins University Press
viewing issueVolume 75, Number 2, Summer 2008
Table of Contents
- Charles Tilly, 1929–2008
- pp. v-vi
- Endangered Scholars Worldwide
- pp. vii-x
- Editor’s Introduction
- pp. xi-xii
- Martyrdom and Sacrifice in a Time of Terror
- pp. 417-434
- Can Martyrdom Survive Secularization?
- pp. 435-460
- Emily Wilding Davison: Secular Martyr?
- pp. 461-484
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