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Cambridge Elements in Social Science

Social Science Elements

Welcome to Cambridge Elements in Social Science!

Aimed at a new generation of graduate students and researchers, Elements series in Social Sciences will build into dynamic collections that will eventually cover the full spectrum of subjects across the social sciences.

Each series will be edited by leading scholars, with all content subject to rigorous peer review.  Individual elements will comprise a mix of forward-looking analytical reviews of what is most important in the literature; the reporting of substantive new research; and tutorials on emerging new methodologies.  The various social science series will feature a combination of quantitative and qualitative methodologies, with space, where appropriate, for case studies, historical narrative and natural experiments as well as formal modelling.

The digital format also allows for greater search and cross referencing functionality and the ability to accommodate audio and video files as well as text. In addition, individual series homepages will host a range of social media sites as well as links to data repositories and useful pedagogical teaching material.

Find out more about Cambridge Elements

Cambridge Elements in Humanities

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Browse subject areas

  • Anthropology

    If you are interested in discussing ideas for a series in anthropology, please contact Andrew Winnard - awinnard@cambridge.org

  • Area Studies

    If you are interested in discussing ideas for a series in area studies, please contact:

    Deborah Gershenowitz
    (Latin America) dgershenowitz@cambridge.org

    Lucy Rhymer (Asian Studies) lrhymer@cambridge.org

    Maria Marsh (Middle East & Africa) msmarsh@cambridge.org

  • Economics

    Austrian Economics

    Corporate Governance 

    Economics of Art & Culture

    Evolutionary Economics

    Institutional and Organizational Economics

    Political Economy

    Public Economics

    Public Policy

    If you are interested in discussing ideas for a series in Economics, please contact Karen Maloney - KMaloney@cambridge.org

  • History

    If you are interested in discussing ideas for a series in History, please contact Michael Watson - mwatson@cambridge.org

  • Language and linguistics

    If you are interested in discussing ideas for a series in language and linguistics, please contact Andrew Winnard - awinnard@cambridge.org

  • Law

    If you are interested in discussing ideas for a series in law, please contact Chris Harrison - charrison@cambridge.org

  • Management

    Organizational Theory


    If you are interested in discussing ideas for a series in Economics, please contact Karen Maloney - KMaloney@cambridge.org

  • Political Science

    American Politics

    Quantitative and Computational Methods for Social Science

    Political Economy

    Public Policy

    Politics of Development

    Politics and Society in Latin America



    If you are interested in discussing ideas for a series in political science, please contact John Haslam - jhaslam@cambridge.org

  • Psychology

    Applied Social Psychology

    Psychology and Culture

    If you are interested in discussing ideas for a series in Psychology, please contact Stephen Acerra - sacerra@cambridge.org

  • Research Methods

    SemStat

    Quantitative and Computational Methods for Social Science 

    If you are interested in discussing ideas for a research methods series in psychology, please contact Dave Repetto - DRepetto@cambridge.org

    If you are interested in discussing ideas for a research methods series in economics, please contact Karen Maloney - KMaloney@cambridge.org and Phil Good-PGood@cambridge.org

    If you are interested in discussing ideas for a research methods series in politics, please contact Robert Dressen - RDressen@cambridge.org and John Haslam - JHaslam@cambridge.org

  • Sociology

    If you are interested in discussing ideas for a series in sociology, please contact John Haslam - jhaslam@cambridge.org

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