(v) Men, masculinity, and terrorism [NEW]

Alexander, T. L. (2019). Masculine Identity and the Motivation for Joining Violent Groups. The Chicago School of Professional Psychology,

Aslam, M. (2012). Gender-based explosions: the nexus between Muslim masculinities, jihadist Islamism and terrorism: UNU Press.

Bjarnegård, E., Brounéus, K., & Melander, E. (2017). Honor and political violence: Micro-level findings from a survey in Thailand. Journal of Peace Research, 54(6), 748-761. doi:10.1177/0022343317711241Braudy, Leo. (2003). From Chivalry to Terrorism: War and the changing nature of masculinity. Knopf.

Duriesmith, D. (2018). Hybrid warriors and the formation of new war masculinities: A case study of Indonesian foreign fighters. Stability: International Journal of Security and Development, 7(1).

Duriesmith, D. (2020). Adaptation of Militarized Masculinity and Violent Extremism in the Southern Philippines. Conflicting Identities, 11.

Haider, S. (2016). The shooting in Orlando, terrorism or toxic masculinity (or both?). Men & Masculinities, 19(5), 555-565.

Hannah, M. (2005). Virility and violation in the US “war on terrorism”. A companion to feminist geography, 550-564.

Hoffman, B., Ware, J., & Shapiro, E. (2020). Assessing the Threat of Incel Violence. Studies in Conflict & Terrorism, 43(7), 565-587. doi:10.1080/1057610X.2020.1751459

Kellner, Douglas. (2008). Guys and Guns Amok: Domestic Terrorism and School Shootings from the Oklahoma City Bombing to the Virginia Tech Massacre. Paradigm.

Kimmel, M.S. (2003). Globalization and its Mal(e)Contents: The Gendered Moral and Political Economy of Terrorism. International Sociology, September, vol. 18, no. 3, pp. 603-620.

Möller-Leimkühler, A. M. (2018). Why is terrorism a man’s business? CNS spectrums, 23(2), 119-128.

O’Neill, Kevin Lewis. (2007). Armed Citizens and the Stories They Tell: The National Rifle Association’s Achievement of Terror and Masculinity. Men and Masculinities, April, 9(4): 457-475.

Rasmussen. Sarah. (2007). Terrorism. In The International Encyclopedia of Men and Masculinities, Ed. M. Flood, J.K. Gardiner, B. Pease, and K. Pringle. London & New York: Taylor & Francis.

Seidler, Victor J. (2007). Urban Fears and Global Terrors: Citizenship, multicultures and belongings after 7/7. Routledge.1. Traumatic Events, Precarious Lives and Social Theory 2. Urban Fears and the Horrors of 7/7 3. Urban Dreams, Fears and Realities 4. Missing, Loss, Fear and Terror 5. Fears, Anxieties, Islam and Responsibilities 6. Young Masculinities, Islam and Terror 7. Young Men, Islamic Cultures and Belonging/s 8. Global Terror, Islam and Citizenship 9. Fears, Uncertainties and Terror 10. The West, Islam and the Politics of Dialogue 11. Faith, Martyrdom and Suicide Bombings 12. Religion, Race and Multiculturalisms 13. Civilisations, Terrorisms and Hospitalities 14. Civilisations, Belongings and Ethics 15. Citizenships, Multiculture and Belonging/s.

Thobani, S. (2010). Vigilante masculinity and the ‘War on Terror’. In Islam in the Eyes of the West (pp. 64-85). Routledge.

Treadwell, J., & Garland, J. (2011). Masculinity, marginalization and violence: A case study of the English Defence League. The British Journal of Criminology, 51(4), 621-634.