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Bibliography of the Egyptian Uprisings

Abaza, Mona. 2011. Cairo’s Downtown Imagined : Dubaisation or Nostalgia? Urban Studies 48 (6):  1075-1087.

Abaza, Mona. 2012. Academic Tourists Sight-Seeing the Arab Spring. Cultural Anthropology Hotspots: Revolution and Counter-Revolution in Egypt a Year after January 25th, Julia Elyachar and Jessica Winegar, eds. http://www.culanth.org/?q=node/488.

Abaza, Mona. 2012. “Walls, Segregating Downtown Cairo and the Mohammed Mahmud Street Graffiti.” Theory, Culture, and Society 29 (1): 1-18.

Abaza, Mona. 2012. “The Revolution’s Barometer.” Jadaliyya. http://www.jadaliyya.com/pages/index/5978/the-revolutions-barometer-

Abaza Mona. 2013. Cairo diary: Space wars, public visibility and the transformation of public space in post-revolutionary Egypt. In Berry C., Harbord J., Moore R., eds. Public space, media space. Pp. 88-109. New York, NY: Palgrave MacMillan.

Abaza Mona. 2013. Cyberspace and the changing face of protest and public culture in Egypt. In Sadiki L., Wimmen H., Al Zubaidi L., eds. Democratic transition in the Middle East: Unmaking power. Pp. 87-107. London, England: Routledge.

Abaza Mona. 2013. Segregating downtown Cairo and the Mohammed Mahmud Street graffiti. Theory, Culture & Society 30(2): 122-139.

Abaza Mona. 2014. Post January revolution Cairo: Urban wars and the reshaping of public space. Theory, Culture & Society 31(2): 168-174.

Abaza, Mona. 2015. “Graffiti and the the Reshaping of Public Space in Cairo: Tensions Between Political Struggles and Commercialization.” In Grafficity: Visual Practices and Pontestations in Urban Space. In Eva Youkhana and Larissa Forster, ed. Pp. 267-94. Paderborg: Wilhelm Fink.

Abaza, Mona. 2017. Cairo Restoration? And the Limits of Street Politics. Space and Culture http://journals.sagepub.com/doi/abs/10.1177/1206331217697137

Abdel-Baki, Monal. 2013. How Can Bank Reforms Assuage Socioeconomic Ordeals in Emerging Economies?: Lessons for Egypt from the Turkish Experience. The Journal of Developing Areas 47(2): 37-59

Abdel Rahman M aha. 2009. Protest movements in Egypt: Challenges to autonomous politics. Retrieved from https://www.soas.ac.uk/lmei/events/cme/01dec2009-protest-movements-in-egypt-challenges-of-autonomous-politics-.html

Abdel Rahman Maha. 2009. With the Islamists? Sometimes. With the state? Never! Cooperation between the left and Islamists in Egypt. British Journal of Middle Eastern Studies 36(1): 37-54.

Abdelrahman, Maha. 2017. Policing neoliberalism in Egypt: the continuing rise of the ‘securocratic’ state. Third World Quarterly 38(1): 185-202.

Abdelrahman, Maha. 2013. In Praise of Organization: Egypt between Activism and Revolution. Development and Change 44(3): 569-585

Abdelrahman, Maha. 2011. The Transnational and the Local: Egyptian Activists and Transnational Protest Networks. British Journal of Middle East Studies 38(3): 407-424.

Abdelrahman, Maha. 2012. A Hierarchy of Struggles? The Economic and the Political in Egypt’s Revolution. Review of African Political Economy 39(134): 614-628.

Abdelrahman, Maha. 2013. “In Praise of Organization: Egypt Between Activism and Revolution.” Development and Change 44(3): 569-85.

Abdelsalam, H.M., C.G. Reddick, S. Gamal, A. Al-shaar. 2013. Social media in Egyptian government websites: Presence, usage, and effectiveness. Government Information Quarterly 30(4): 406-416

Abd el Wahab, Ayman. 2012. The January 25th Uprisings: Through or in Spite of Civil Society? IDS Bulletin 43(1): 71–77.

Abdul-Majid,Wahid  2013. Egypt at the crossroads. Egypt’s future: three scenarios. Contemporary Arab Affairs 6(1): 17-24.

Abenante, Paola. 2014. Tahrir as Heterotopia: Spaces and Aesthetics of the Egyptian Revolution. In Arab Spring: Uprisings, Powers, Interventions. Kjetil Fosshagen, ed. Pp. 21-32. Berghahn Books.

Aboelezz, Mariam. 2014. The Geosemiotics of Tahrir Square: A study of the relationship between discourse and space. Journal of Language and Politics 13(4): 599-622.

Abou El-Fadl, Reem. 2015. Introduction: Connecting Players and Process in Revolutionary Egypt. In Revolutionary Egypt: Connecting Domestic and International Struggles. Reem Abou El-Fadl, ed. Pp. Routledge.

Abou El-Fadl, Reem. 2015. Between Cairo and Washington: Sectarianism and Counter-revolution in Post-Mubarak Egypt. In Revolutionary Egypt: Connecting Domestic and International Struggles. Reem Abou El-Fadl, ed. Pp. Routledge.

Abou-El-Fadl, Reem. 2012. The Road to Jerusalem through Tahrir Square: Anti-Zionism and Palestine in the 2011 Egyptian Revolution. Journal of Palestine Studies 41(2): 6-26.

Abou El-Fadl, Reem. 2012. Beyond Conventional Transitional Justice: Egypt’s 2011 Revolution and the Absence of Political Will. Journal of Transnational Justice 6(2):

Abou El-Fadl, Reem, ed. 2015. Revolutionary Egypt: Connecting Domestic and International Struggles. Routledge.

Abouelnaga, Shereen. 2016. The New Intellectual in Egypt’s Revolutions. In Momani, Bessma and Eid Mohamed, eds. Egypt beyond Tahrir Square. Pp. 63-75. Bloomington, Indiana University Press.

Abourahme, Nasser. 2013.‘The street’ and ‘the slum’: Political form and urban life in Egypt’s revolt.  City 17(6): 716-728.

Abushouk, Ahmed Ibrahim. 2016. The Arab Spring: A Fourth Wave of Democratization? Digest of Middle East Studies

Abu-Lughod, Lila. 2012. Living the “revolution” in an Egyptian village: Moral action in a national space American Ethnologist 39(1): 21–25.

Abul-Magd, Z. 2013. Imagined empires: A history of revolt in Egypt. Berkeley: University of California Press.

Abu-Munshar, Maher Y. 2012. In the shadow of the ‘Arab Spring’: the fate of non-Muslims under Islamist rule. Islam and Christian–Muslim Relations 23(4): 487-503.

Abu-Samra, H. (2011). Expulsion and explosion: How leaving the Internet fueled our
revolution. Motherboard, Feb. 3. URL http://www.motherboard.tv/2011/2/3/expulsion-andexplosion-how-leaving-the-Internet-fueled-our-revolution

AbuZayyad, Ziad. 2012. The Arab Spring: Progress Report and Conclusions. Palestine-Israel Journal 18(1): 119-128.

Achcar, Gilbert. 2013. The People Want: A Radical Exploration of the Arab Uprising. Berkeley, CA: University of California Press.

Achilov, Dilshod. 2013. Social Capital, Islam, and the Arab Spring in the Middle East. Journal of Civil Society 9(3): 268-286.

Aday, Sean, et al. 2013. “Watching from Afar: Media Consumption Patterns Around the Arab Spring.” American Behavioral Scientist 57(4): 899-919.

Aday, Sean, Henry Farrell, Deen Freelon, Marc Lynch and John Sides. 2012. New Media and Conflict After the Arab Spring. US Institute for Peace.

Adham Khaled. 2013. Backwaters, edges, center: Tahrir shaped. Portal 9: Stories and Critical Writing About the City, 2 (Spring). Retrieved from http://portal9journal.org/articles.aspx?id=90#sthash.HAwNei9S.dpuf

Adib-Moghhaddam, Arshin. 2012. The Arab Revolts, Islam and Postmodernity. Middle East Journal of Culture and Communication 5(1): 15-25.

Adly, Amer Ismail Ahmed. 2011. “When Cheap is Costly: Rent Decline, Regime Survival and State Reform in Mubarak’s Egypt (1990-2000)” Middle Eastern Studies 47(2): 295-313.

Affaya, Mohammed Noureddine 2011. The ‘Arab Spring’: breaking the chains of authoritarianism and postponed democracy. Contemporary Arab Affairs 4(4): 463-483.

Agrama, Hussein Ali. 2012. Reflections on secularism, democracy, and politics in Egypt American Ethnologist 39(1): 26–31.

Ahmed, Amel. 2011. “Revolutionary blind spots: The politics of electoral choice and the Egyptian transition.” Middle East Law and Governance 3(1): 3-12.

Ahmed, Lobna Abdel Aziz, and Samah M. El-Khatee. 2012. “Change of Local Culture after the 25th Revolution and its Impact on Environmental Awareness.”Procedia-Social and Behavioral Sciences 50: 997-1017.

Al-Ali, Nadje. 2012. Gendering the Arab Spring. Middle East Journal of Culture and Communication 5(1): 26-31.

al‐Anani, Khalil; Malik, Maszlee. 2013. Pious Way to Politics: The Rise of Political Salafism in Post-Mubarak Egypt. Digest of Middle East Studies 22(1): 57-73

Alasuutari, Pertti, Ali Qadir, and Karin Creutz. 2013. The domestication of foreign news: news stories related to the 2011 Egyptian revolution in British, Finnish and Pakistani newspapers. Media, Culture & Society 35(6): 692-707

Al Aswany, Alaa. 2011. On the State of Egypt: A Novelist’s Provocative Reflections. American University in Cairo Press.

Al-Attar, Mohsen. 2012. Counter-revolution by Ideology? Law and development’s vision(s) for post-revolutionary Egypt. Third World Quarterly 33(9): 1611-1629.

Albo, Moshe. 2012. Al-Azhar Sufism in Post-Revolutionary Egypt* Journal of Sufi Studies 1(2):224 –244.

Albrecht, Holger and Dina Bishara. 2011. “Back on Horseback: The Military and Political Transformation in Egypt.” Middle East Law and Governance 3(1): 13-23.

Albrecht, Holger, Aurel Croissant, and Fred Lawson, eds. 2016. Armies and insurgencies in the Arab Spring. University of Pennsylvania Press.

Alessandrini, Anthony C. 2015. The Egyptian Revolution and the Problem of International Solidarity.  In Revolutionary Egypt: Connecting Domestic and International Struggles. Reem Abou El-Fadl, ed. Pp. Routledge.

Alexandrani, Ismail and Isaac Friesen. 2016. Conclusion: Moving Beyond Tahrir. In Momani, Bessma and Eid Mohamed, eds. Egypt beyond Tahrir Square. Pp. 166-176. Bloomington, Indiana University Press.

Al-Kandari, Ali and Mohammed Hasanen. 2012.  The impact of the Internet on political attitudes in Kuwait and Egypt. Telematics and Informatics 29(3): 245-253.

Alkazemi, Mariam F. and Wayne Wanta. 2015. Kuwaiti political cartoons during the Arab Spring: Agenda setting and self-censorship. Journalism 16(5):630-653

Allagui, I., Kuebler, J. 2011. ‘The Arab spring and the role of ICTs’, International
Journal of Communication 5: 1435-1442.

Allegra, Marco, et al. “Rethinking Cities in Contentious Times: The Mobilization of Urban Dissent in the Arab Spring.” Urban Studies 50(8): 1675-1688.

Allegra, Marco. 2014. “Dissecting Tahrir: Transduction, autogestion and liberal democracy.” Dialogues in Human Geography 4(1): 70-72.

AlMaskati, Nawaf Abdulnabi. 2012. Newspaper coverage of the 2011 protests in Egypt. International Communication Gazette 74(4): 342-366.

Al-Momani, Mohammad. 2011. The Arab “Youth Quake”: Implications on Democratization and Stability. Middle East Law and Governance Journal 3(1-2): 159–170.

Al-Natour, Manal. 2014. The Role of  Women in the Egyptian Revolution of January 25, 2011. In Muhamad Olimat, ed. Arab Spring and Arab Women: Challenges and Opportunities. Pp. 61-69. Routledge.

Altan-Olcay, Ozlem and Ahmet Icduygu. 2012. Mapping Civil Society in the Middle East: The Cases of Egypt, Lebanon and Turkey. British Journal of Middle Eastern Studies 39(2): 157-179.

Alexander, Anne. 2011. Brothers-in-arms? The Egyptian military, the Ikhwan and the revolutions of 1952 and 2011. Journal of North African Studies 16(4): 533-554

Alexander, Anne. 2011. The growing social soul of Egypt’s democratic revolution. International Socialism 131 http://www.isj.org.uk/index.php4?id=741&issue=131

Alexander, Anne. 2012. The Egyptian workers’ movement and the 25 January Revolution. International Socialism 133 http://www.isj.org.uk/index.php4?id=778&issue=133

Alexander, Anne. 2012. The Workers’ Movement in Egypt. Socialist Review, March. <http://www.socialistreview.org.uk/article.php?articlenumber=11941&gt;

Alexander, Anne. 2013. Workers and the Arab revolutions. The Socialist Review 386 http://socialistreview.org.uk/386/workers-and-arab-revolutions

Alexander, Anne. 2013. Egypt’s Rebels. The Socialist Review 382 http://socialistreview.org.uk/382/egypts-rebels

Alexander, Jeffrey C. 2011 Performative Revolution in Egypt: An Essay in Cultural Power, New York: Bloomsbury Academic.

Ali, Khalid. 2012. Precursors of the Egyptian Revolution. IDS Bulletin 43(1): 16–25.

Allagui, I., & Kuebler, J. 2011 Sep 2. The Arab Spring & the Role of ICTs: Introduction. International Journal of Communication [Online] 5:0. Available: http://ijoc.org/ojs/index.php/ijoc/article/view/1392/616

Allinson, James. 2015. Class forces, transition and the Arab uprisings: a comparison of Tunisia, Egypt and Syria. Democratizaton 22(2): 294-314.

Al-Maghlouth, Nada, Riga Arvanitis, Jean-Philippe Cointent, and Sara Hanafi. 2015. Who frames the debate on the Arab uprisings? Analysis of Arabic, English, and French academic scholarship. International Sociology 30(4): 418-441.

Al-Rawi, Ahmed.  2014. Framing the online women’s movements in the Arab world, Information. Communication & Society 17(9): 1147-1161.

Al-Sayyid, Mustafa Kamel. 2012. What went wrong with Mubarak’s regime? In Dan Tschirgi, Walid Kazziha and Sean F. McMahon, eds. Egypt’s Tahrir Revolution. Pp. ?? Lynne Rienner.

Al-Sayyad, Nazar and Mejgan Massoumi. 2012. “Religious Fundamentalisms in the City: Reflections on the Arab Spring.” Journal of International Affairs 65(2): 31-44.

Alsayyad, Nezar. 2012. “The Virtual Square: Urban Space, Media, and the Egyptian Uprising.” Harvard International Review 34(1): 58.

AlSayyad Nezar. 2013. The fundamentalist city, medieval modernity, and the Arab Spring. Space and Polity 17: 270-283.

AlSayyad, Nazar and Muna Guvenc. 2015. Virtual Uprisings: On the Interaction of New Social Media, Traditional Media Coverage and Urban Space during the ‘Arab Spring.’ Urban Studies 52(11): 2018-2034.

Al Sharekh, Alanoud. 2011. “Reform and Rebirth in the Middle East.” Survival: Global Politics and Strategy 53(2): 51-60.

Al-Sumait, Fahed. 2011. Public Opinion Discourses on Democratization in the Arab Middle East. Middle East Journal of Culture and Communication 4(2): 125-145.

Alterman, Jon B. 2011. The Revolution Will not Be Tweeted. Washington Quarterly 34(4): 104-116.

Aly, Ramy. 2011. Rebuilding Egyptian Media for a Democratic Future. Arab Media and Society 14

Al-Zubaidi, Layla, and Matthew Cassel. 2013. Diaries of an Unfinished Revolution. Voices from Tunis to Damascus. Penguin Books.

Aman, Mohammed M. and Tina J. Jayroe, (2013. ICT, Social Media, and the Arab Transition to Democracy: From Venting to Acting. Digest of Middle East Studies 22(2): 317–347.

Amanat, Abbas. 2012. The Spring of Hope and Winter of Despair.  International Journal of Middle East Studies 44(1): 147-149.

Amar, Paul. 2011. Egypt After Mubarak. The Nation, May 23. http://www.thenation.com/article/160439/egypt-after-mubarak

Amar, Paul. 2012. Why Mubarak Is Out. In The Dawn of the Arab Uprisings: End of an Old Order? Bassam Haddad, Rosie Basher and Ziad Abu-Rish, eds. Pp.  Pluto Press

Amar, Paul 2011. Turning the Gendered Politics of the Security State Inside Out? Charging the Police with Sexual Harassment in Egypt . International Feminist Journal of Politics , 13 ( 3 ) : 299 – 328.

Amar, Paul 2013. “The Revolution Continues“ International Feminist Journal of Politics15(1): 94-99.

Amar, Paul. 2013. The Security Archipelago: Human-Security States, Sexuality Politics, and the End of NeoliberalismDuke University Press.

Amar, Paul. 2013. Egypt. In Dispatches from the Arab Spring: understanding the new Middle East. Amar, Paul and Vijay Prashad, eds. Pp. 24-62. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press.

Amar, Paul and Vijay Prashad. 2013. Introduction: Revolutionizing the Middle East. In Dispatches from the Arab Spring: understanding the new Middle East. Amar, Paul and Vijay Prashad, eds. Pp. 1-23. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press.

Amar, Paul and Vijay Prashad, eds. 2013. Dispatches from the Arab Spring: understanding the new Middle East. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press.

Amin, Galal. 2012. Egypt in the Era of Hosni Mubarak, 1981-2011. AUC Press.

Amin, Salwa Rashad. 2014. The Dynamics of Space and Resistance in Muhammad ‘Azīz’s Tahrir Square: The Revolution of the People and the Genius of the Place. Theatre Research International  30(1): 20-30.

Amin, Samir. 2012. The Arab revolutions: a year after. Interface: a journal for and about social movements 4 (1): 33-42. http://www.interfacejournal.net/wordpress/wp-content/uploads/2012/05/Interface-4-1-Amin.pdf

Amine, Khalid. 2013. Re-enacting Revolution and the New Public Sphere in Tunisia, Egypt and Morocco. Theatre Research International 38(2): 87-103.

Anagondahalli, Deepa. 2013 Prior reputation and the transition from image repair to image makeover: The case of Hosni Mubarak.  Public Relations Review 39(3): 241-244.

Anani, Khalil and Maszlee Malik. 2013. “Pious Way to Politics: The Rise of Political Salafism in Post-Mubarak Egypt.” Digest of Middle East Politics 22(1): 57-73

Anderson, Jeremy. 2013. “Intersecting arcs of mobilisation: The transnational trajectories of Egyptian dockers’ unions.” European Urban and Regional Studies 20: 128-133.

Anderson, Lisa. 2011. “Demystifying the Arab Spring: Parsing the Differences Between Tunisia, Egypt, and Libya.” Foreign Affairs 90(3): 2-7.

Ang, Adrian U., Shlomi Dinar and Russell E. Lucas. 2014. Protests by the young and digitally restless: the means, motives, and opportunities of anti-government demonstrations. Information, Communication & Society
17(10): 1228-1249.

Aouragh, Miriyam. 2015. Revolutions, the Internet, and Orientalist Reminiscence. In Revolutionary Egypt: Connecting Domestic and International Struggles. Reem Abou El-Fadl, ed. Pp. Routledge.

Aouragh, Miriyam. 2011. Between cyber-cide and cyber intifada: Technologic (dis)empowerment in the Palestinian political public sphere. In L. Jayyushi, ed. New media in the Middle East. Muwatin Press.

Aouragh, Miriyam, and A. Alexander. 2011. The Arab Spring| The Egyptian Experience: Sense and Nonsense of the Internet Revolution. International Journal of Communication [Online] 5:0. Available: http://ijoc.org/ojs/index.php/ijoc/article/view/1191/610

Armbrust, Walter. 2015. The Iconic Stage: Martyrologies and Performance Frames in the January 25th Revolution. In Revolutionary Egypt: Connecting Domestic and International Struggles. Reem Abou El-Fadl, ed. Pp. Routledge.

Armbrust, Walter. 2013. The Trickster in Egypt‘s January 25th Revolution. Comparative Studies in Society and History 55(4): 834-864.

Armbrust, Walter. 2012. The Ambivalence of Martyrs and the Counter-revolution. Cultural Anthropology Hotspots: Revolution and Counter-Revolution in Egypt a Year after January 25th, Julia Elyachar and Jessica Winegar, eds. http://www.culanth.org/?q=node/491

Armbrust, Walter. 2012. A History of New Media in the Arab Middle East. Journal for Cultural Research 16(2-3):155-174.

Armbrust, Walter. 2012. The Revolution Against Neoliberalism. In The Dawn of the Arab Uprisings: End of an Old Order? Bassam Haddad, Rosie Basher and Ziad Abu-Rish, eds. Pp.  Pluto Press.

Armbrust, Walter. 2012. Dreaming of Counterrevolution: Rami al-I’tisami and the Pre-Negation of Protest. Cinema Journal 52(1): 143-148

Asad, Talal. 2012. Fear and the Ruptured State: Reflections on Egypt after Mubarak. Social Research 79(2): 271 – 298.

Asik, Mehmet Ozan. 2012. Contesting religious educational discourses and institutions in contemporary Egypt Social Compass 59: 84-101

Assaf, Simon and Anne Alexander. 2014. Class, power and the state in the Arab Spring. Socialist Review http://socialistreview.org.uk/387/class-power-and-state-arab-spring

Assaf, Sherif, Omar Attia, Timothy Kaldas, Rehab Khaled, Zee Mo and Monir Al Shazly. 2011. The Road to Tahrir: Front Line Images by Six Young Egyptian Photographers. AUC Press.

Attia, Ashraf M., Nergia Aziz, Barry Friedman, and Mahdy F. Elhusseiny. 2011. Commentary: The impact of social networking tools on political change in Egypt’s ‘‘Revolution 2.0″ Electronic Commerce Research and Applications 10(4): 369–374.

Attia, Sahar. 2011. Rethinking Public Space in Cairo: The Appropriated Tahrir Square. Trialog 109: 10-15.

Åttingsberg, Petter. 2012. Social Media are Amazing – But How Big is Their Impact and How Can We Trust Them? In Social Media in Development Cooperation, Ricky Storm Braskov, ed. Pp. 29-40. Malmö; Roskilde: Ørecomm Centre for Communication and Glocal Change.

Awad, Ibrahim. 2013. Breaking out of Authoritarianism: 18 Months of Political Transition in Egypt. Constellations 20(2): 275-292

Awad, Ibrahim. 2013. Postscript to “Breaking out of Authoritarianism: 18 Months of Political Transition in Egypt”. 20(2): 293-296

Awad, Najib George. 2012. And Freedom Became a Public-Square:Political, Sociological and Religious Overviews on the Arab Christians and the Arabic Spring. Münster: LIT

Aziz, R. F. 2013. Ranking of delay factors in construction projects after Egyptian revolution. Alexandria Engineering Journal, 52(3), 387-406.

Aziz, Sahar. 2016. Egypt’s Revolutionary Moment Turned Uprising. In Momani, Bessma and Eid Mohamed, eds. Egypt beyond Tahrir Square. Pp. 41-62. Bloomington, Indiana University Press.

Badran, Margot. 2014. Dis/playing power and the politics of patriarchy in revolutionary Egypt: the creative activism of Huda Lutfi. Postcolonial Studies 17(1): 47-62.

Badran, Sammy Zeyad. 2014. The Contentious Roots of the Egyptian Revolution. Globalizations 11(2): 273-287.

Bahgat, Gawdat. 2012. The impact of the Arab spring on the oil and gas industry in North Africa – a preliminary assessment. The Journal of North African Studies 17(3): 503-514.

Baker, Raymond William. 2012. Understanding Egypt‘s Worldly Miracles. The Middle East Journal 66(1): 163-170

Bâli, Aslı Ü. 2011. A Turkish Model for the Arab Spring? Middle East Law and Governance Journal 3(1-2): 24–42.

Bamyeh, Mohammed and Sari Hanafi. 2015. Introduction to the Special Issue on the Arab Uprisings. International Sociology 30(4): 343-347.

Bamyeh, Mohammed A. 2012. Anarchist Philosophy, Civic Traditions and the Culture of Arab Revolutions. Middle East Journal of Culture and Communication 5(1): 32-41

Barany, Zoltan. “The Role of the Military.” Journal of Democracy 22, no. 4 (2011): 24-35.

Barber, Brian K. and James Younis. Egyptian Youth Make History. Harvard International Review, November 29, 2012. Retrieved: http://hir.harvard.edu/youth-on-fire/egyptian-youth-make-history.

Bardhan, Soumia. 2014. Egypt, Islamists and the Internet: The Case of the Muslim Brotherhood and Its Rhetoric of Dialectics in Ikhwanweb. Digest of Middle East Studies 23(2): 235-261.

Baron, Luis Fernando. 2012. More than a Facebook Revolution: Social Movements and Social Media in the Egyptian Arab Spring. International Review of Information Ethics 18: 86-92. <www.i-r-i-e.net/inhalt/018/Baron.pdf>

Barrons, Genevieve. 2012. ‘Suleiman: Mubarak decided to step down #egypt #jan25 OH MY GOD’: examining the use of social media in the 2011 Egyptian revolution. Contemporary Arab Affairs 5(1):
54-67.

Barsoum, Ghada. 2013. The alignment of the policy objectives of youth inclusion and population regulation in post Arab-Spring Egypt: A discussion paper.  International Journal of Sociology and Social Policy 33(7-8): 410-425

Bashir, Manaf. 2012. Framing an On-Line Social Movement: How Do the Leadership and Participants of the Egyptian 6th of April Youth Movement Frame their Facebook Activism? International Review of Information Ethics 18: 72-83. <www.i-r-i-e.net/inhalt/018/Bashir.pdf>

Bashri, Maha, Sara Netzley and Amy Greiner. 2012. Facebook revolutions: Transitions in the Arab world, transitions in media coverage? A comparative analysis of CNN and Al Jazeera English’s online coverage of the Tunisian and Egyptian revolutions. Journal of Arab & Muslim Media Research 4(4):

Basora, A.A.  2012. Do the Post-Communist Transitions Offer Useful Lessons for the Arab Uprisings? Orbis 56(2): 278-288

Bassiouney, Reem. 2012. Politicizing identity: Code choice and stance-taking during the Egyptian revolution. Discourse & Society 23(2): 107-126.

Bauer, Patricia. 2011.   “The Transition of Egypt in 2011: A New Springtime for the European Neighbourhood Policy? Perspectives on European Politics and Society  12(4): 420-439.

Bayat, Asef. 2013. Performative Revolution in Egypt: An Essay in Cultural Power. The British Journal of Sociology v64(1): 175-176

Bayat, Asef. 2011. “Arab Revolutions and the Study of Middle Eastern Societies.” International Journal of Middle East Studies 43(3): 386.

Bayat, Asef. 2012. Politics in the City-Inside-Out. City & Society. 24(2): 110–128.

Bayat, Asef. 2013. “The Arab Spring and its Surprises.” Development and Change 44(3): 587-601.

Bayat, Asef. 2013. Revolution in Bad Times. New Left Review 80: 47-60.

Bayat, Asef. 2015. Plebeians of the Arab Spring. Current Anthropology 56(S11): S33–S43

Bayoumi, Mustafa. 2012. Men Behaving Badly. Middle East Report and Information Project. http://www.merip.org/mero/interventions/men-behaving-badly [accessed 19 Sept. 2012]

Beck, Martin. 2013. The July 2013 Military Coup in Egypt: One normative clarification and some empirical issues. Center for Mellemøstudier Analysishttp://static.sdu.dk/mediafiles/A/D/3/%7BAD3D4AD4-2CE1-4C46-90ED-81FDD82DF7B3%7DMB0913.pdf

Beckett, Charlie. 2011. Political social media in Egypt is now a joke. Polis. Retrieved from http://www.charliebeckett.org/?p=4076

Beinin, Joel. 2011. Workers and Egypt’s January 25 Revolution. International Labor and Working Class History 80 (1): 189‒196.

Beinin, Joel. 2012. The Rise of Egypt’s Workers. Carnegie Papers. Carnegie Endowment for International Peace. <http://carnegieendowment.org/files/egypt_labor.pdf&gt;

Beinin, Joel. 2012. Egyptian Workers and January 25th: A Social Movement in Historical Context. Social Research 79(2): 323 – 348.

Beinin, Joel and Frederic Vairel. 2013. Social Movements, Mobilization, and Contestation in the Middle East and North Africa. 2nd Edition. Stanford University Press.

Beisinger, Clemens, Olivier Eckert and Perrihan Al-Riffai. 2011.Economics of the Arab awakening:From revolution to transformation and food security. Washington, DC: International Food Policy Research Institute (IFPRI).

Bellal, Annyssa and Louise Doswald-Beck. 2011. Evaluating the Use of Force During the Arab Spring. Yearbook of International Humanitarian Law 14: 3-35

Bellin, Eva. 2012 “Reconsidering the Robustness of Authoritarianism in the Middle East: Lessons from the Arab Spring.” Comparative Politics 44(2): 127-149.

Bennett, W. Lance and Alexandra Segerberg. 2012. The Logic of Connective Action. Information, Communication & Society 15(5): 739-768.

Berger, Miriam. 2013. A Revolutionary Role or a Remnant of the Past? The Future of the Egyptian Journalist Syndicate after the January 25th Revolution. Arab Media and Society 18 http://www.arabmediasociety.com/articles/downloads/20130612130820_Berger_Miriam.pdf

Bernard-Maugiron, Nathalie. 2011. “Egypt’s Path to Transition: Democratic Challenges in the Constitution Reform Process.” Middle East Law and Governance 3 (1): 43-59.

Blanes, Ruy Llera. 2012. “Dreams That Matter: Egyptian Landscapes of the Imagination by Amira Mittermaier.” American Ethnologist 39(1): 225-226.

Boguta, K. (2011). Visualizing an Arab revolution. Retrieved from http://www.visualizing.org/stories/visualizing-arab-revolution

Bohn, L. E., & Lynch, S. (2011, March 2). Women and the revolution: What does the new democratic future hold for Egyptian women? Foreign Policy, the Middle East Channel. Retrieved from http://www.foreignpolicy.com/articles/2011/03/02/women_and_the_revolution?page=0,1

Borders, Samantha Allison 2014. Proselytizing Nationalism: Protestant Missionaries and the Arab Awakening Debate. Digest of Middle East Studies 23(1): 76–104.

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Bowerbank, Joel. 2013. Facebook and Communicative Action: The Power of Social Media during the 2011 Egyptian Revolution. MA Thesis Department of Communication, University of Ottawa.

Bowker, Robert. 2013. Egypt: Diplomacy and the Politics of Change. The Middle East Journal 67(4): 581-591.

Bresheeth, Haim. 2012.  The Arab Spring: A View from Israel. Middle East Journal of Culture and Communication 5(1): 42-57.

Bromley, Roger. 2015. ‘Giving memory a future’: women, writing, revolution. Journal for Cultural Research 19(2): 221-232.

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Brown, Nathan J. 2012. Cairo’s Judicial Coup. Foreign Policy, June 14.

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Brown, Nathan J. 2013. Egypt’s daring constitutional gang of 50. Foreign Policy, 20 September.

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Brownlee, Jason, Tarek E. Masoud, Andrew Reynolds. 2013, Why the Modest Harvest?  Journal of Democracy 24(4): 29-44

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Brumberg, D. 2013. Will Egypt’s agony save the Arab spring? Foreign Policy, 21 August

Brynen, Rex, Pete W. Moore, Bassel F. Salloukh, and Marie-Joëlle Zahar. 2012. Beyond the Arab Spring: Authoritarianism and Democratization in the Arab World. Boulder, CO: Lynne Rienner.

Brown, Nathan. 2011. “Remembering Our Roots.” International Journal of Middle East Studies 43(3): 388.

Bruns, Axel, Tim Highfield, and Jean Burgess. 2013. The Arab Spring and Social Media Audiences: English and Arabic Twitter Users and Their Networks American Behavioral Scientist  57(7): 871-898.

Buccianti, Alexandra. 2016. “Arab Storytelling in the Digital Age: From Musalsalāt to Web Drama?.” In The State of Post-Cinema. Malte Hagener, Vinzenz Hediger, and Alena Strohmaier, eds. Pp. 49-70. Palgrave Macmillan.

Bulliett, Richard. 2011. “Neo-Mamluk Legitimacy and the Arab Spring.” Middle East Law and Governance 3 (1): 60-67.

Burnell, Peter. 2013. Democratisation in the Middle East and North Africa: perspectives from democracy support. Third World Quarterly 34(5): 838-855.

Bush, Ray. 2011. Coalitions for Dispossession and Networks of Resistance? Land, Politics and Agrarian Reform in EgyptBritish Journal of Middle Eastern Studies 38(3): 391-405.

Bush, Ray. 2011. Egypt: a permanent revolution? Review of African Political Economy 38(128): 303-307.

Bush, Ray and Habib Ayeb. 2012. Marginality and Exclusion in Egypt. Zed Books.

Byman, Daniel. 2011. “Terrorism After the Revolutions: How Secular Uprisings Could Help (or Hurt) Jihadists.” Foreign Affairs 90(3): 48-54.

Byman, Daniel. “Explaining the Western Response to the Arab Spring.” Journal of Strategic Studies 36, no.2 (2013), 289-320.

Byman, Daniel. “Regime Change in the Middle East: Problems and Prospects.” Political Science Quarterly 127, no.1 (2012): 25-46.

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Çakmak, Cenap. 2015. The Arab Spring and the Shiite Crescent: Does Ongoing Change Serve Iranian Interests? The Review of Faith & International Affairs 13(2): 52-63.

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Carlson, Marvin A. 2013. Negotiating Theatrical Modernism in the Arab World. Theatre Journal 65(4): 523-535

Carrillo, Amy M., Elena Welsh, and Nour Zaki. 2015. The Revolution, New Egypt, and Psychological Sense of Community. Journal of Community Psychology 43(1): 107-118.

Carver, Terrell. 2013. ”The World Turned Inside Out“ International Feminist Journal of Politics 15(1): 88-93.

Cassell, Matthew and Layla Al-Zubaidi, eds. 2013. Writing Revolution: The Voices from Tunis to Damascus. I.B. Tauris.

Castells, Manuel. 2012. Networks of Outrage and Hope: Social Movements in the Internet Age. Cambridge, MA: Polity Press.

Cavatorta, Francesco. 2015. No Democratic Change… and Yet No Authoritarian Continuity: The Inter-paradigm Debate and North Africa After the Uprisings. British Journal of Middle Eastern Studies 42(1): 135-145

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Chalcraft, John. 2014. Egypt’s 25 January Uprising, Hegemonic Contestation, and the Explosion of the Poor. In Gerges, Fawaz A, ed. The new Middle East: protest and revolution in the Arab world. Pp. 155-179. London: Cambridge University Press.

Chammah, Maurice. 2012. The Scene of the Crime: October 9th, Maspero, and Egyptian Journalism after the Revolution. Arab Media and Society 15

Chams El-Dine, Cherine. 2016. Egypt: From Military Reform to Military Sanctuarization. In Albrecht, Holger, Aurel Croissant, and Fred Lawson, eds. Armies and insurgencies in the Arab Spring. Pp 185-202. University of Pennsylvania Press.

Chasdi, Richard J. 2013. Forecasting the “Arab Spring” of 2011: Terrorist Incident Data from 2000-2010 Offered No Early WarningPerspectives on Terrorism 7(1): 63-71. Available at: <http://www.terrorismanalysts.com/pt/index.php/pot/article/view/255>

Chekir, Hamouda and Ishac Diwan. 2013. Distressed Whales on the Nile: Egypt Capitalists in the Wake of the 2010 Revolution. Giza: Economic Research Forum. http://www.erf.org.eg/CMS/uploads/pdf/747.pdf

Chit, Bassem. 2014. Sectarianism and the Arab revolutions. Socialist Review http://socialistreview.org.uk/388/sectarianism-and-arab-revolutions

Chomiak, Laryssa and John P. Entelis. 2011. The Making of North Africa’s Intifadas. Middle East Report 259 41(2): 8-15.

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Christensen, Miyase. 2013. New Media Geographies and the Middle East. Television & New Media 14(4): 267-270.

Christensen, Miyase and Christian Christensen. 2013. The Arab Spring As Meta-Event and Communicative Spaces. Television & New Media 14(4): 351-364.

Christie, Kenneth and Mohammad Masad. 2013. State Formation and Identity in the Middle East and North Africa. New York: Palgrave MacMillan.

Christie, Kenneth and Mohammad Masad. 2013. “Introduction: Thinking About the State and Identity in MENA.” In Kenneth Christie and Mohammad Masad, ed. State Formation and Identity in the Middle East and North Africa. Pp. 1-14. New York: Palgrave MacMillan.

Christie, Kenneth and Mohammad Masad. 2013. “State Formation, Religion, and Ethnicity in the Middle East and North Africa: An Overview” In Kenneth Christie and Mohammad Masad, ed. State Formation and Identity in the Middle East and North Africa. Pp. 15-36. New York: Palgrave MacMillan.

Cole, Juan. 2012.  Egypt’s New Left versus the Military Junta. Social Research 79(2): 487 – 510.

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Colla, Elliott. 2011. The Poetry of Revolt. Jadaliyya, Jan. 31. http://www.jadaliyya.com/pages/index/506/the-poetry-of-revolt

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Colla, Elliott. 2012. “The People Want…” Middle East Research and Information project (MERIP) 42, 263.

Comunello, Francesca and Giuseppe Anzera. 2012. Will the revolution be tweeted? A conceptual framework for understanding the social media and the Arab Spring Islam and Christian–Muslim Relations 23(4): 453-470.

Cook, Steven A. 2011. The Struggle for Egypt: From Nasser to Tahrir Square. Oxford University Press.

Cottle Simon. 2011. “Media and the Arab uprisings of 2011: research notes.” Journalism. 12(4): 647–659.

Crowley-Matoka, Megan and Sherine Hamdy. 2015.“Gendering the Gift of Life: Family Politics and Kidney Donation in Egypt and Mexico” Medical Anthropology 35(1): 31-44.

Dabashi, Hamid. 2012. The Arab Spring: The End of Postcolonialism. New York: Palgrave/Macmillan.

Dadush, Uri and Michele Dunne. 2011. American and European Responses to the Arab Spring: What’s the Big Idea? The Washington Quarterly 34(4): 131-145.

Dahi, Omar S. 2011. Understanding the Political Economy of the Arab Revolts. Middle East Report 259 41(2): 2-7.

Dahi, Omar S. 2012. The Political Economy of the Egyptian and Arab Revolt. IDS Bulletin 43(1): 47–53.

Dajani, Munther. 2012. Analyzing the Obvious: Is It the Culture of Civil Unrest or the Culture of Uncivil Rest That Needs to Be Revisited in the Arab World? Palestine-Israel Journal 18(1): 5-9.

Dajani, Nabil. 2012. Technology Cannot a Revolution Make: Nas-book not Facebook. Arab media and Society 15.

Dalacoura, Katerina. 2012. The 2011 uprisings in the Arab Middle East: political change and geopolitical implications. DALACOURA, KATERINA. International Affairs 88(1): 63-79.

Davenport, Christian and Will Moore. 2012.  “The Arab Spring, Winter, and Back Again? (Re)Introducing the Dissent-Repression Nexus with a Twist.” International Interaction 38(5): 704-13.

Daudi, Anissa. 2011. Globalization, Computer-Mediated Communications and the Rise of e-Arabic. Middle East Journal of Culture and Communication 4(2): 146-163.

De Angelis, Enrico. 2015. Introduction: The hybrid system of Egypt and “cultural chaos.”  Égypte/Monde arabe, Troisième série, 12 | 2015, mis en ligne le 25 mars 2015. URL : http://ema.revues.org/3398

Deeb, Lara and Jessica Winegar. 2012. The September 11 Effect on Anthropology. Middle East Report 261 41(4): 42-43.

DeKoning, Anouk. 2012. Social Imagination and Youth in Cairo. The Journal of African History 53(3): 412-413.

Demerdash, Nancy. 2012. Consuming Revolution: Ethics, Art and Ambivalence in the Arab Spring. New Middle Eastern Studies 2 http://www.brismes.ac.uk/nmes/archives/970#more-970

De Smet, Brecht. 2015. A Dialectical Pedagogy of Revolt: Gramsci, Vygotsky, and the Egyptian Revolution. Brill.

Devi, Sharmila. 2013. Women’s health challenges in post-revolutionary Egypt. The Lancet 381 (9879): 1705-1706.

Devries, Leila. 2013. Paradox of Globalization: New Arab Publics? New Social Contract? Perspectives on Global Development and Technology 12(1-2): 114 –134.

Dewey, Taylor, Juliane Kaden, Miriam Marks, Shun Matsushima, and Beijing Zhu. 2012. The Impact of Social Media on Social Unrest in the Arab Spring. Final Report prepared for the Defense Intelligence Agency. Stanford University.

Dickinson, Kay. 2012. The State of Labor and Labor for the State: Syrian and Egyptian Cinema beyond the 2011 Uprisings. Framework: The Journal of Cinema and Media 53(1): 99-116.

Dolan, Timothy E. 2014. Potemkin Portals or the Real Revolution? The State of E-Government in Egypt. Digest of Middle East Studies 23(1): 105–127.

Doran, Michael Scott. 2011. “The Heirs of Nasser: Who Will Benefit From the Second Arab Revolution?” Foreign Affairs 90(3): 17-25.

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Dotson-Renta, lara. 2011. Hip Hop & Diaspora: Connecting the Arab Spring. Arab Media and Society 14.

Drevon, Jerome. 2014. Democracy and Islamist Violence: Lessons from Post-Mubarak Egypt. Digest of Middle East Studies 23(1): 1–14.

Droz-Vincent, Phillipe. 2013. “Prospects for Democratic Control of the Armed Forces? Comparative Insights and Lessons for the Arab World in Transition.” Armed Forces and Society http://afs.sagepub.com/content/early/2013/03/11/0095327X12468881.full.pdf+html

Drumwright, Minette and Sara Kamal. 2016. Habitus, doxa, and ethics: insights from advertising in emerging markets in the Middle East and North Africa. Consumption Markets & Culture 19(2): 172-205.

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Duboc, Marie. 2013. Where are the Men? Here are the Men and the Women! Surveillance, Gender, and Strikes in Egyptian Textile Factories. Journal of Middle East Women’s Studies 9(3): 28-53.

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Dunne,Michele and Tarek Radwan.2013. Egypt: Why Liberalism Still Matters. Journal of Democracy 24(1): 86-100.

Durac, Vincent. 2015. Social movements, protest movements and cross-ideological coalitions – the Arab uprisings re-appraised. Democratization 22(2): 239-258.

du Toit, Calvyn C. 2015. Discerning urban spiritualities: Tahrir Square, Occupy Wall Street and the idols of global market capitalism.” VERBUM et Ecclesia 36(1): 1-5.

Ehsani, Kaveh.2014.  “The Production and Politics of Public Space Radical Democratic Politics and Public Space.” International Journal of Middle East Studies 46(1): 159-162.

Eiran, Ehud. 2012. The Arab Spring: Opportunities” Palestine-Israel Journal 18(1): 66-70.

Elässer, Sebastian. 2013. “Muslims and Christians in Egyptian State Formation: A New Beginning” In Kenneth Christie and Mohammad Masad, ed. State Formation and Identity in the Middle East and North Africa. Pp. 139-158. New York: Palgrave MacMillan.

El Bernoussi, Zeynab. 2015. The Postcolonial Politics of Dignity: From the 1956 Nationalization of the Suez to the 2011 Revolution in Egypt. International Sociology 30(4): 367-382.

El-Bendary, Mohamed. 2013. The Egyptian Revolution Between Hope and Despair: Mubarak to Morsi. New York: Algora.

El Dahshan, Mohamed. 2014. “Does General Sisi Have a Plan for Egypt’s Economy?” Foreign Policy, April 18.

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Elgindy, Khaled. 2012. “Egypt’s Troubled Transition: Elections without Democracy.” Journal of Democracy 35(2): 89-104.

El-Ghobashy, Mona. 2011. The Praxis of the Egyptian Revolution. Middle East Report 258 http://merip.org/mer/mer258/praxis-egyptian-revolution

El-Ghobashy, Mona. 2011. “Politics By Other Means: In Egypt, Street Protests Set the Political Agenda. Boston Review 36(6): 39-44.

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El-Khalili, Sara. 2013. Social media as a government propaganda tool in post-revolutionary Egypt. First Monday 18(3): http://firstmonday.org/ojs/index.php/fm/article/view/4620/3423

El Hamamsy, Walid. 2011. “BB= BlackBerry or Big Brother: Digital media and the Egyptian revolution.” Journal of Postcolonial Writing 47(4): 454-466.

El-Khatib, M. S. (2013). Tahrir Square as Spectacle: Some Exploratory Remarks on Place, Body and Power. Theatre Research International, 38(02), 104-115.

El-Mahdi, Rabab. 2009. Enough! Egypt’s quest for democracy. Comparative Political Studies 42: 1011-1039

El-Mahdi, Rabab. 2011. Labor protests in Egypt: causes and meanings. Review of African Political Economy 38(129): 387-402.

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Elmasry, Mohamad Hamas, Dina Mohamed Basiony, Sara Farag Elkamel. 2014. Egyptian Journalistic Professionalism in the Context of Revolution: Comparing Survey Results from Before and After the January 25, 2011 Uprising. International Journal of Communication 8: 1615–1637.

El Naggar, Muhamed Hussein. 2012. Human Rights Organizations and the Egyptian Revolution. IDS Bulletin 43(1): 78–86.

El-Nawawy, Mohammed, and Khamis, Samir. 2011. Political blogging and (re)envisioning the virtual public sphere: Muslim-Christian discourses in two Egyptian blogs. International Journal of Press and Politics 16(2): 234–253.

El-Nawawy, Mohammed, and Khamis, Samir. 2013. Egyptian Revolution 2.0: Political Blogging, Civic Engagement and Citizen Journalism. New York: Palgrave-MacMillan

El-Nawawy, Mohammed. 2013. Review: Transformations in Egyptian Journalism. Arab Media and Society 18 http://www.arabmediasociety.com/?article=830

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Elsadda, Hoda. 2011. “Women’s rights activism in post-Jan25 Egypt: Combating the Shadow of the First Lady Syndrome in the Arab World.” Middle East Law and Governance 3: 84-93.

Elsaman, Radwa S., and Ahmed A. Alshorbagy. 2011. Doing Business in Egypt after the January Revolution: Capital Market and Investment Laws. Richmond Journal of Global Law and Business 11(1): 43-76.

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Elsayed, Yomna, 2016. Laughing Through Change: Subversive Humor in Online Videos of Arab Youth. International Journal of Communication, 10: 5102–5122

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El Shakry, Omnia. 2011. Youth as Peril and Promise: The Emergence of Adolescent Psychology in Postwar Egypt. International Journal of Middle East Studies 43(4): 591-610.

El Shakry, Omnia. 2011. “Imagining “the Political” Otherwise.” International Journal of Middle East Studies 43(3): 384-385.

El Shakry, Omnia. 2012. Egypt’s Three Revolutions: The Force of History Behind this Popular Uprising. In The Dawn of the Arab Uprisings: End of an Old Order? Bassam Haddad, Rosie Basher and Ziad Abu-Rish, eds. Pp.  Pluto Press.

El Shakry, Omnia. 2013. “Rethinking Entrenched Binaries in Middle East Gender and Sexuality Studies.” International Feminist Journal of Politics 15(1): 82-87

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Eltantawy, Nahed. 2013. From Veiling to Blogging: Women and media in the Middle East. Feminist Media Studies 13(5): 765-769

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Elyachar, Julia. 2014. Upending Infrastructure: Tamarod, Resistance, and Agency after the January 25th Revolution in Egypt, History and Anthropology, 25(4): 452-471

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El-Zatmah, Shawki. 2012. From Terso into Ultras: the 2011 Egyptian revolution and the radicalization of the soccer’s Ultra-Fans. Soccer & Society 13(5-6): 801-813.

El Zein, Rayya and Alex Ortiz. 2011. Signs of the Times: the Popular Literature of Tahrir Protest Signs, Graffiti, and Street Art. Shahadat, April. http://issuu.com/arteeast/docs/shahadat_january25_final?mode=embed&layout=http%3A%2F%2Fskin.issuu.com%2Fv%2Flight%2Flayout.xml&showFlipBtn=true

Enloe, Cynthia. 2013. ”Masculinities, Policing, Women and International Politics of Sexual Harassment“ International Feminist Journal of Politics 15(1): 77-81.

Erdem, Burcu Kaya. 2012. Adjustment of the secular Islamist role model (Turkey) to the ‘Arab Spring’: the relationship between the Arab uprisings and Turkey in the Turkish and world press. Islam and Christian–Muslim Relations 23(4):  435-452.

Ezbawy, Yusery Ahmed. 2012. The Role of the Youth’s New Protest Movements in the January 25th Revolution. IDS Bulletin 43(1): 26–36.

Ezell, Darrell. 2012. Beyond Cairo: US Engagement with the Muslim World. Palgrave.

Ezezika, Obidimma and Abdallah Daar. 2012. Building trust in biotechnology crops in light of the Arab Spring: a case study of Bt maize in Egypt. Agriculture & Food Security 1(1): S4

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Fadel, Mohammad. 2013. Judicial institutions, the legitimacy of Islamic state law and democratic transition in Egypt: Can a shift toward a common law model of adjudication improve the prospects of a successful democratic transition? International Journal Of Constitutional Law 11(3): 646-665

Fadel, Mohammed. 2011. “Modernist Political Thought and the Egyptian and Tunisian Revolutions of 2011.” Middle East Law and Governance 3:  94-104.

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Fandy, Mamoun. 2011. “Notes from Tahrir Square.” Survival: Global Politics and Strategy 53(2): 221-224.

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Farha, Mark and Salma Mousa. 2015. Secular Autocracy vs. Sectarian Democracy? Weighing Reasons for Christian Support for Regime Transition in Syria and Egypt. Mediterranean Politics 

Faris, David M. 2013. Deep State, Deep Crisis: Egypt and American Policy. Middle East Policy 20(4): 99-110.

Faris, David. 2012. Dissent and Revolution in a Digital Age: Social media, Blogging and Activism in Egypt. I.B. Tauris.

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Filali-Ansary, Abdou. 2012. “The Languages of the Arab Revolutions.” Journal of Democracy 23(2): 5-18.

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Filiu, Jean-Pierre. 2015. From deep state to Islamic state: the Arab counter-revolution and its jihadi legacy. London: Hurst & Co.

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Findlay, Cassie. 2012. Witness and trace: January 25 graffiti and public art as archive. Interface: a journal for and about social movements 4 (1): 178 – 182.
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10 Comments leave one →
  1. Mohamed El-Bendary permalink
    April 13, 2013 1:01 am

    New Book:

    The Egyptian Revolution Between Hope and Despair: Mubarak to Morsi
    http://www.algora.com/413/book/details.html

  2. Abdul-Aleem Somers permalink
    October 5, 2013 10:56 am

    Another article:

    van de Sande, Mathijs. 2013. “The Prefigurative Politics of Tahrir Square – An Alternative Perspective on the 2011 Revolutions.”Res Publica 19(3): 223–239.

    • MPeterson permalink
      October 5, 2013 12:41 pm

      I’ve added it. Thanks!

  3. Abdul-Aleem Somers permalink
    October 12, 2013 11:49 pm

    Article:

    Armbrust, Walter. 2013. The Trickster in Egypt’s January 25th Revolution. Comparative Studies in Society and History 55(4):834–864.

    • MPeterson permalink
      October 14, 2013 10:16 pm

      Done. Thanks. I heard Walter give a version of this but didn’t know it was out.

  4. August 5, 2015 10:47 am

    You might be interested in our social movement theory-based analysis of the 2011 uprising:

    Gunning, Jeroen and Ilan Zvi Baron. 2013/2014. Why Occupy a Square? People, Protests and Movements in the Egyptian Revolution. Hurst/Oxford University Press. https://global.oup.com/academic/product/why-occupy-a-square-9780199394982?cc=us&lang=en&#

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