Cemore is currently the home of the Mobilities journal and two book publication series offerings new publishing opportunities to scholars working within the field of mobilities. We welcome submissions from a variety of academic backgrounds who engage with themes of mobilities research. Additionally, we are currently welcoming submissions from guest-bloggers on our site.
Thomson Reuters has published the 2014 JCR and Mobilities’ Impact Factor is 1.172. The new rankings are: 36/76 in Geography and 20/29 in transport. We are always delighted to receive individual articles and proposals for special issues on ‘mobilities’ related themes. Editors:
Humanities Director, Lynne Pearce, has recently been appointed a co-editor of a new Palgrave Macmillan (New York) series entitled Studies in Mobilities, Literature and Culture which aims to capitalise on the current ‘humanities turn’ in mobilities research.
This series explores the transformations of society, politics and everyday experiences wrought by changing mobilities, and the power of mobilities research to inform constructive responses to these transformations.
Become a Guest-Blogger for our Site
We also welcome scholars, at all career stages, interested in writing for the Cemore website, either on a one-off basis, or repeatedly. This could include, for instance, pieces on ongoing mobilities-related research, comment pieces, event reports, news about events that might be of interest to mobilities researchers. We love receiving new posts and hearing from new voices as this reflects the wonderful diversity of the field of mobilities. Please email firstname.lastname@example.org with your proposal or for more queries and information.
View Previous Blog Posts:
IsITethical has been funded to develop a responsible research and innovation support service for innovation in disaster risk management. Between February and July 2018, we will undertake a series of ‘residencies’ with practitioners in disaster risk...
As John Urry Fellow (2017 – 2018) I am focusing on the legacy of challenges left by his work on time and seeking a shared journey with others who are curious about them and their significance, or actively working on directly or tangentially related areas.
Developing new transport technologies and working better with the senses we already have as humans – Combining the two approaches was considered key to improving how we move in urban transport situations, by the participants of the Dance Your Vehicle: Becoming...
Last week Cemore met with Lancaster’s James Faulconbridge to discuss his role in the new research project, AirCiF (Airport City Futures).
We are delighted to be able to formally announce the arrival of our most recent Fellows for 2017-2018.
What does Mobilities Research look like to a recent graduate working at CeMoRe as an intern? What are the first impressions of the research centre itself and of mobilities studies in general?