Sinisa Malesevic - Selected publications#


S. Malešević and S. Loyal (2020) Contemporary Sociological Theory. London: Sage. S. Malešević and S. Loyal (2020) Classical Sociological Theory. London: Sage. S. Malešević (2019) Grounded Nationalisms: A Sociological Analysis. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. (Stein Rokkan Prize for Comparative Social Science Research (honourable mention), Croatian translation to be published with Jesenski & Turk in 2020). S. Malešević (2017) The Rise of Organised Brutality: A Historical Sociology of Violence. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. 340 pp. Hb&Pb. (Spanish translation published in 2020 with Universitat de Valencia); (American Sociological Association PWSC Outstanding Book award 2018). S. Malešević (2013) Nation-States and Nationalisms: Organization, ideology and Solidarity. Cambridge: Polity Press. 238 pp. Hb & Pb. (Croatian translation published by Jesenski & Turk in 2017, Persian translation in preparation). S. Malešević (2010). The Sociology of War and Violence. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. Hb & Pb pp. 364 (Reprinted in 2012; Croatian translation published in 2011 with Jesenski & Turk, Zagreb; Turkish translation published with Hece Yayinlari, Istanbul in 2018; Persian translation to be published in 2020; Chinese translation to be published with China Remin Renmin University, Beijing in 2020; Arabic translation to be published with Arab Network Research and Publishing in 2021; Polish translation in preparation, German translation in preparation). S. Malešević (2006). Identity as Ideology: Understanding Ethnicity and Nationalism. New York: Palgrave Macmillan. pp. 264. Hb (Persian translation published in 2017). S. Malešević (2004). The Sociology of Ethnicity. London: Sage, pp.200. Hb & Pb (Serbian translation published in 2009 with Fabrika Knjiga, Belgrade, pp. 352; Persian translation published in 2011 with Sabzan, Tehran; second edition 2013; Turkish translation published with Nobel Akademika, Ankara in 2019, Chinese and Indonesian translations in preparation). S. Malešević (2002). Ideology, Legitimacy and the New State: Yugoslavia, Serbia and Croatia. London: Frank Cass/Routledge, pp. 338 Hb. Reprinted in 2008 by Routledge; paperback edition published in 2016; (revised Serbian translation published by Fabrika Knjiga, Belgrade 2004; Croatian edition published by Jesenski & Turk, Zagreb 2004, pp. 511) Pb.

Journal Articles:

S. Malešević (2021). Is it easy to kill in war? Emotions and violence in the combat zones of Croatia and Bosnia and Herzegovina (1991-1995) European Journal of Sociology (in press). S. Malešević (2021). ‘Small’ and ‘Greater’ Nations: Empires and Nationalist Movements in Ireland and the Balkans. Irish Political Studies (in press) S. Malešević (2020). Imagined Communities and Imaginary Plots: Nationalisms, Conspiracies, and Pandemics in the Longue Durée. Nationalities papers (in press). S. Malešević (2020). Anatomising Revolutions: Between Coercion, Ideology and Micro-Solidarity. International Politics Reviews (in press). S. Malešević (2020). The Act of Killing: Understanding the Emotional Dynamics of Violence on the Battlefield. Critical Military Studies (in press); S. Malešević (2020). Nationalisms and the Orthodox Worlds. Nations and Nationalism 26(3):544-552. S. Malešević (2019) Grounding Nationalism: Randall Collins and the Sociology of Nationhood. Thesis Eleven, 154 (1): 108-123. S. Malešević and S. Loyal (2019) Introduction: The Sociology of Randall Collins. Thesis Eleven, 154 (1): 3-10. S. Malešević (2019) The Social Dynamics of Grounded-ness: A Response to Fox, Riga and Ryan. Irish Journal of Sociology 27(3): 315-19. S. Malešević (2018) The Rise and Rise of Grounded Nationalisms. Ethnopolitics 17 (5): 553-557. S. Malešević (2018). The Structural Origins of Social Cohesion: The Dynamics of Micro-Solidarity in 1991-1995 Wars of Yugoslav Succession. Small Wars and Insurgencies 29 (4): 735-753. S. Malešević and N. O’Dochartaigh (2018) Why Combatants Fight: The Irish Republican Army and the Bosnian Serb Army Compared. Theory and Society 47 (3): 293-326. S. Malešević (2018) Nationalism and the Longue Durée. Nations and Nationalism 24 (2): 292-99. S. Malešević (2017) From Sacrifice to Prestige: Visualising the Nation in the 19th and 21st century Serbia and Croatia. Visual Studies 32(3): 212-223. S. Malešević (2017) The Organisation of Military Violence in the 21st Century. Organization. 24(4): 456-474. (Spanish translation forthcoming in Prohistoria in 2020). S. Malešević (2017) The Foundation of Statehood: Empires and Nation-States in the Longue Durée. Thesis Eleven 139 (1): 145-161. S. Malešević (2017) Empires and Nation-States: Beyond the Dichotomy. Thesis Eleven 139 (1): 3-10. S. Malešević (2017) The Mirage of Balkan Piedmont: State Formation and Serbian Nationalisms in the 19th and early 20th century. Nations and Nationalism 23 (1):129-150. S. Malešević (2017) Do National Identities Exist? Social Space 1 (13): 49-64. S. Malešević (2016) Civil Wars and Righteous Violence. Journal of Political Power. 9 (2). 309-17. S. Malešević (2016) How old is Human Brutality?: On the Structural Origins of Violence. Common Knowledge 21 (3) 81-104. S. Malešević (2015) Where does Group Solidarity come from? Ernest Gellner and Ibn Khaldun revisited. Thesis Eleven 128 (1): 85-99. S. Malesevic (2013) Is Nationalism Intrinsically Violent? Nationalism and Ethnic Politics 19 (1):12-37.

S. Malesevic (2013) Forms of Brutality: Towards a Historical Sociology of Violence. European Journal of Social Theory. 16 (3): 273 - 291.

S. Malesevic (2012) Wars that Make States and Wars that Make Nations: Organised Violence, Nationalism and State Formation in the Balkans. European Journal of Sociology 53 (1): 31-63.

S. Malesevic (2010) How Pacifist were the Founding Fathers?: War and Violence in Classical Sociology. European Journal of Social Theory. 13(2): 193-212. (reprinted in D. R. Segal and J. Burk (eds) (2011) Military Sociology. London: Sage.

S. Malesevic (2008) The Sociology of New Wars?: Assessing the Causes and Objectives of Contemporary Violent Conflicts. International Political Sociology 2(2): 97-112.

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