Lens of Sociology will be a magazine!

Lens of Sociology will be a magazine!
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We are happy to announce that from 2023 month of January The lens of sociology there will be a new name and brand Journal of Historical Sociology.

The lens of sociology there is a new name and brand Journal of Historical Sociology which was founded in 1988. The lens of sociology based on inheritance Journal of Historical Sociology, based on the belief that history and social studies ultimately have something in common and can only benefit from an exchange of ideas and approaches. The magazine aims to provoke discussion and debate about important issues facing society today, recognizing that we often need to look to the past to better understand contemporary structures and thinking.

The lens of sociology welcomes high-quality research that examines society across multiple time and disciplinary frameworks in order to bridge the past, present and future of sociology.

The lens of sociology welcomes the works of young and previously unpublished authors, as well as the contributions of well-known scholars. The journal has an interdisciplinary approach and consists of an editorial board of eminent historians, anthropologists, geographers and sociologists. The journal is broad in scope, encouraging the submission of empirical, theoretical and methodological articles across the spectrum of sociology. We welcome replication studies and confirmatory work.

Pay attention to our first The lens of sociology special edition 2023 March, titled Carceral Edgelands guest edited by dr. Craig Campbell, Department of Anthropology, University of Texas at Austin:

This special issue is inspired by In Plain Sight: Fields of Vision, a project by Cassils and Rafa Esparza, curators of the Bureau of Experimental Ethnography and artists, on the politics and aesthetics of immigration detention. The project is clearly committed to combating US incarceration cultures and ending immigration detention. Plain Sight: Fields of vision is fueled by a fascination with the ways in which immigrants disappear into the bureaucratic apparatus of tracing paths across the United States from the southern border, the main source of immigrant visibility in the popular media. Visible invisibility is a terrible object of artistic and activist frustration. This special issue on Carceral Edgelands seeks to understand the infrastructures of ignorance that contribute to and reinforce this invisibility.

Keep an eye on the magazine’s website @WileySociology more announcements, new articles and calls for special numbers!

The lens of sociology edited by Derek Sayer and Yoke-Sum Wong of the University of Alberta, Canada. The journal is affiliated with the Center for Culture and Community, University of Lethbridge, Alberta, Canada.

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