Tracking Knowledge: On the History of Changing Disciplinary Identities after 1945. Introductory Remarks
Becoming a Folklorist in Early Soviet Estonia: Learning the Rhetoric of the Socialist Research
Was Folklore Studies Finlandized? Changing Scholarly Trends in Finnish Folklore Studies in the Cold War
The Revival of Finno-Ugric Studies in Soviet Estonian Ethnography: Expeditions to the Veps, 1962–1970
Folklore “Outside” the Academe: Tracking and Critically Reassessing Folklore Knowledge in Turkey 1950s–1980s.
Against the “Aversion to Theory”: Tracking “Theory” in Postwar Slovenian Ethnology
Response: Different but Somehow Congruent: The Crisscrossed Paths of Transformation of Folklore Studies in Europe
Cultural Analysis is an interdisciplinary, peer-reviewed journal dedicated to investigating expressive and everyday culture. The journal features analytical research articles, but also includes notes, reviews, and cross-disciplinary responses.
Established in 2000 in the Berkeley Folklore Archives, Cultural Analysis has published over 19 volumes and hosts a global editorial board and collective.Learn More
Cultural Analysis encourages submissions from a variety of theoretical standpoints and from different disciplines, including, but not limited to, anthropology, cultural studies, folklore, media studies, popular culture, psychology, and sociology.
Authors should submit research articles of approximately 20-30 pages in length, in accordance with the Chicago Manual of Style, 17th Edition, and include an abstract of 100 words and a "Works Cited" section. Authors must provide either an electronic or a paper copy of their article. Microsoft Word is the preferred format for all electronic copies. Electronic copies may be sent as e-mail attachments to email@example.com.Detailed Submission Guidelines