SAGE Prize for Innovation/Excellence
The SAGE Prize for Innovation and Excellence is awarded annually to one paper in each of the BSA's prestigious journals: Cultural Sociology, Sociological Research Online, Sociology and Work, Employment and Society.
The prize will be awarded to the paper published in the previous year's volume judged to represent innovation or excellence in the field.
The prize is £250 worth of SAGE books or a free annual individual subscription to a journal of the winner's choice. All nominees for the prize will receive publicity from the BSA and SAGE Publications, and winners' papers will receive a period of free electronic access to their article (to encourage usage and citation).
Click here for more information about the prize and judging process.
The BSA and SAGE are very pleased to announce this year's winners of the journals SAGE Prize for Innovation and/or Excellence:
Sociological Research Online
Work, employment and society Nominees
- Andrew Brown, Critical realism in social research: approach with caution and Steve Fleetwood, Critical realism and systematic dialectics: a reply to Andrew Brown, 28.1: 112
- Katherine JC Sang, Andrew RJ Dainty, and Stephen G Ison, Gender in the UK architectural profession: (re)producing and challenging hegemonic masculinity, 28.2: 247
- Catherine Casey, We, the people at work: propositions for revitalizing industrial democracy through the use of Étienne Balibar’s concepts, 28.3: 469
- Charles Umney and Lefteris Kretsos, Creative labour and collective interaction: the working lives of young jazz musicians in London, 28.4: 571
- Clare Butler, Wanted – straight talkers: stammering and aesthetic labour, 28.5: 718
- Martin Krzywdzinski, Do investors avoid strong trade unions and labour regulation? Social dumping in the European automotive and chemical industries, 28.6: 926
- Oona Brooks, Interpreting Young Women's Accounts of Drink Spiking: The Need for a Gendered Understanding of the Fear and Reality of Sexual Violence, 48.2: 300
- Nicholas Gane, Sociology and Neoliberalism: A Missing History, 48.6: 1092
- Charles Leddy-Owen, Reimagining Englishness: 'Race', Class, Progressive English Identities and Disrupted English Communities, 48.6: 1123
- Julia Nast and Talja Blokland, Social Mix Revisited: Neighbourhood Institutions as Setting for Boundary Work and Social Capital, 48.3: 482
- Petra Nordqvist, Bringing Kinship into Being: Connectedness, Donor Conception and Lesbian Parenthood, 48.2: 268
- Marion Peacock, Paul Bissell and Jenny Owen, Shaming Encounters: Reflections on Contemporary Understandings of Social Inequality and Health, 48.2: 387
Sociological Research Online Nominees
- Stefano Ba', Parenting, Play and the Work-Family Interaction, 19.2
- Julia Bennett, Researching the Intangible: A Qualitative Phenomenological Study of the Everyday Practices of Belonging, 18.4
- Martyn Hammersley and Anna Traianou, An Alternative Ethics? Justice and Care as Guiding Principles for Qualitative Research, 19.3
- Alice Mah, The Dereliction Tourist: Ethical Issues of Conducting Research in Areas of Industrial Ruination, 19.4
- Stevienna de Saille, ‘Fighting Science with Social Science: Activist Scholarship in an International Resistance Project', 19.3
- Andrew Whelan, The Morality of the Social in Critical Accounts of Popular Music, 19.2
Visit the SAGE Prize Winners Archive to see previous winners details. View all the 2014 SAGE prize nominees.
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