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1 Introduction (Tim Hutchings) This article brings together three short pieces reflecting on the relationship between religion, media and public scholarship in different parts of the world. By sharing our own international conversation, we aim to promote the continued emergence of global

Open Access
In: Journal of Religion, Media and Digital Culture
The Personal/Public Scholarship book series values: (1) public scholarship (scholarship that is accessible to academic and popular audiences), and (2) interconnections between the personal and public in all areas of cultural, social, economic and political life. We publish textbooks, monographs and anthologies (original material only).

Public scholarship has become a buzzword among colleges and universities that increasingly encourage their faculty to translate and share their research to a broader public beyond the academy through media outlets. Scholars of media, culture, and religion are well placed to do this work, by

Free access
In: Journal of Religion, Media and Digital Culture

saying that these complex emerging relations call out for scholarships which can rise to the occasion of analysis and interpretation. Challenges for Public Scholarship The scholarships that might address these issues and trends face their own set of challenges. Indeed, it can be argued that

In: Journal of Religion, Media and Digital Culture

Over his abbreviated career, Garrett George Fagan (1963–2017) produced an impressive body of academic and public scholarship notable not only for its quality, but also for its range and impact (see Appendix for a complete list of Fagan’s publications). During his review for promotion to

In: People and Institutions in the Roman Empire

“This article offers a portrait of the milieu and scholarly activity of César de Missy, an assiduous and richly connected but hitherto unknown member of the Republic of Letters in eighteenth-century London. De Missy preached at Huguenot churches and collected books, especially bibles: he published little, but left a great deal of scholarship in manuscript, mostly concerned with the readings and codicology of the Greek New Testament. Perhaps his most peculiar and revealing pursuit was the minute study of scribal error in the production of manuscripts, an activity that absorbed his attention far more than its profit might seem to warrant. I argue that De Missy's fixation on the multiple histories of the scriptural text represents a private reaction to loss, turning away from the more conventional public scholarship of the Huguenot diaspora.”

In: Erudition and the Republic of Letters

Abstract

This article draws the genocide of the Armenians of the Ottoman Empire into the comparative study of indigenous genocide. Using a Human Rights Studies approach, I focus on the transfer of indigenous children by state authorities through carceral institutions to argue that the ideology and practice of modern humanitarianism is a definitive shared element of indigenous genocides across the late-19th and early-20th Centuries. Common experiences of denial by powerful states and cultural erasure invite added comparison and intersectional solidarity. The article is written to address Native American and Armenian Studies scholars together, elaborate a working vocabulary for future collaborative research in Human Rights Studies and serve as a point of departure for public scholarship and policy engagement.

In: Journal of the Society for Armenian Studies
Author:

, Teaching Gender, Teaching Race & Ethnicity, Teaching Writing, Personal/Public Scholarship (for Sense Publishers), Understanding Qualitative Research, and Research to the Point (for Oxford University Press). Known for her commitment to public scholarship, she is frequently called on by the national news

In: American Circumstance
Author:

Qualitative Research (for Oxford University Press). Known for her commitment to public scholarship, she is frequently called on by the national news media and blogs for The Huffington Post and The Creativity Post. The New England Sociological Association named her the 2010 New England Sociologist of the

In: Low-Fat Love
Author:

Circumstance (Sense Publishers). She is series creator and editor for five book series, including Social Fictions, Teaching Gender, Teaching Race and Ethnicity, Teaching Writing (for Sense Publishers), and Understanding Qualitative Research (for Oxford University Press). Known for her commitment to public

In: Blue