Hillyard, S.H. (ed.) (2010) New frontiers in ethnography.  London, Emerald.

Hillyard, S.H. (2007) The Sociology of Rural Life. Oxford, Berg.

Deem. R., Hillyard, S. and Reed, M. (2007) Management, Knowledge and the University.  Oxford, Oxford University Press.

Articles in academic journals

Hillyard, S.H. and Burridge, J. (forthcoming) Shotguns and firearms in the UK: a call for a distinctively sociological contribution to the debate.  Sociology.

Hillyard, S. (forthcoming 2011) ‘Response to Hammersley,’ Oxford Review of Education.

Bagley, C. and Hillyard, S. (2011) ‘Village schools in England: at the heart of the community?’ Australian Journal of Education. 55(1):37-49.

Hillyard, S. (2010) ‘Ethnography’s capacity to contribute to the cumulation of theory: a case study of Strong’s work on Goffman,’ Journal for Contemporary Ethnography. XX(X):1-20.

Hillyard, S.H. (2010) ‘The dialectic between theory and method in ethnography: the development of differentiation-polarisation theory,’ Oxford Review of Education. 36(6):767-84.

Hillyard, S.H. (2007) ‘“As relevant as banning polo in Greenland” (George 1999:41).  The absence of ethnographic insight into country sports in the UK.’  Qualitative Research 7(1):83-101.

Hillyard, S.H. (2007) ‘Image is everything?  An introduction to visual sociology,’ Sociology Review 16(4) March, 2007.

Nerlich, B., Hillyard, S.H. and Wright, N. (2005) ‘Stress and stereotypes: Children’s reactions to the outbreak of foot and mouth disease in the UK in 2001,’ Children and Society 19(5):348-359.

Dingwall, R., Nerlich, B. and Hillyard, S.H. (2003) Biological Determinism and its Critics: Some Lessons from History,’ Symbolic Interaction 26(4):631-644.

Chapters in books

Edwards, M. and Hillyard, S. (forthcoming 2012) ‘The role of forced serendipity in qualitative research: the ethics of researching rural schools’ in Love, K. (ed.) (forthcoming 2012) Ethics and qualitative research.  London, Emerald.

Hillyard, S.H. (2010) ‘What’s (still) wrong with ethnography?’ in Hillyard, S.H. (ed.) (2010) What’s (still) wrong with Ethnography?  London, Emerald.

Hillyard, S.H. (2009) ‘Divisions and divisiveness and the social cost of foot and mouth disease: a sociological analysis of FMD in one locality,’ in Döring, M. and Nerlich, B. (eds.) From Mayhem to Meaning: the social and cultural impact of foot and mouth disease in the UK in 2001. Manchester, Manchester University Press.

Dingwall, R., Nerlich, B. and Hillyard, S.H. (2006) ‘Biological determinism and its critics: some lessons from history,’ in Ellison, G. and Goodman, A. (eds.) (2006) The nature of difference: science, society and human biology.  London, Taylor and Francis.

Hillyard, S.H. (2006) ‘Cull MAFF!: The mobilisation of the farming community during the 2001 Foot and Mouth Disease (FMD) epidemic,’ in Herbrechter, S. and Higgins, M. (eds.) Returning (to) Communities.  Theory, Culture and Political Practice of the Communal.  Amsterdam/ New York, Rodopi.  (Critical Studies series 28)

Hillyard, S. H. (2004) ‘The case for Partisan research: Erving Goffman and researching inequalities,’ in Jeffrey, R.A. and Walford, G. (eds.) (2004) Studies in Educational Ethnography Volume 5: Ethnographies of Educational and Cultural Conflicts: Strategies and Resolution.  Stamford, Connecticut, JAI Press.

Deem, R. and Hillyard, S.H.  (2002)  ‘Making time for management: the careers and lives of manager-academics in UK universities,’ in Crow, G. and Heath, S. (eds.)  (2002) Social Conceptions of Time: Structure and Process in Work and Everyday Life.  London, Macmillan.

Hillyard, S.H. (2001) ‘Pupils at transition.  The impact of institution and peer-group pressures on pupils’ negotiation of change: a UK case study,’ in Walford, G. (ed.) (2001)  Studies in Educational Ethnography Volume 4: Social Policy.  Stamford, Connecticut, JAI Press.

Hillyard, S.H. (1999) ‘Goffman’s reflexive imagination,’ in Walford, G. and Massey, A. (1999) Studies in Educational Ethnography Volume 2: Explorations in Methodology.  Stamford, Connecticut, JAI Press.


Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in: Logo

You are commenting using your account. Log Out /  Change )

Google+ photo

You are commenting using your Google+ account. Log Out /  Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out /  Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out /  Change )


Connecting to %s