Social, Health, and Communication Studies Journal (SHCSJ) is an international peer-reviewed journal that provides a forum where academics communicate a diversity of ideas and information on issues concerning social, health, and communication studies. Social, Health, and Communication Studies Journal (SHCSJ) is published collaboratively by the Department of Communication degree program, and the Ukrainian Resource Development Centre at MacEwan University, as well as the National University of Kyiv-Mohyla Academy. It is published annually in November. It accepts articles from academics and phd students, and includes research projects that are empirical, qualitative, and interdisciplinary in content and approach. All articles are accepted in English, only.
CALL FOR PAPERS! December 31, 2016
Social, Health, and Communication Studies (SCHS) Journal: Reform, Volume 3(1), 2016 is currently accepting Papers until December 31, 2016. The theme of this issue focuses on "Reform".
Research Focus and Contexts of "Reform"
The concept of Reform is meant to capture a wide range of phenomena. More details about this issue can be located under "Current" on this site.
Cover Design by Kateryna Mishchuk, graduate student (MA) in Literature Studies, National University of Kyiv-Mohyla Academy, Ukraine.
Conflict and the Social Body: Vol. 2(1) 2015
Contexts of the Social Body:
The concept of the Social Body is meant to capture a wide range of phenomena. Examples follow:
Sociology: In the most general sense it refers to the social collective where the social body is analogous to the individual body - so conflict and the social body would refer to the ways in which the social collective (an an embodied, material phenomenon) is constituted, organized, broken, etc through conflict.
Health Sciences: It could mean the biological body which (at least from a socioligcal perspective) also has social elements to it - how are biological bodies impacted by conflict?
Communication and Culture: The Social Body refers to the ways that bodies in conflict - both individual and social - are represented in television, art, language and other media.