Critical Housing Analysis Cover Image

Critical Housing Analysis
Critical Housing Analysis

Publishing House: AV ČR - Akademie věd České republiky - Sociologický ústav
Subject(s): Sociology
Frequency: 2 issues
Online-ISSN: 2336-2839
Status: Active

  • 2019
  • 2020
  • 2021
  • 2022
  • 2023
  • Issue No. 1/6
  • Issue No. 2/6
  • Issue No. 1/7
  • Issue No. 2/7
  • Issue No. 1/8
  • Issue No. 2/8
  • Issue No. 1/9
  • Issue No. 2/9
  • Issue No. 1/10
  • Issue No. 2/10
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Articles list
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Short Description

Critical Housing Analysis is a peer-reviewed academic journal focusing on critical and innovative housing research. The journal was launched in January 2014 and publishes two online issues annually. Critical Housing Analysis is published by the Institute of Sociology of the Czech Academy of Sciences.
Critical Housing Analysis aims to provide on-line discussion space for researchers who come up with innovative, critical and challenging ideas and approaches in housing-related research. The unique function of this journal is to facilitate rapid feedback on critical and innovative ideas and methods developed by housing researchers around the world.

We are especially keen to publish papers that provide:

Innovations in methods, theories and practices used in housing-related research. We especially welcome papers applying original research strategies (such as, mixed and interdisciplinary methods) and international comparisons with a strong sense for contextual and institutional differences. Papers should provide new and fresh research perspectives allowing a deeper understanding of housing markets, policies and systems. Innovations need to be justified but they could be “work in progress”, i.e. their findings may not yet have been fully verified.
Critiques of assumptions, methods and theories used in housing-related research. Such critical evaluations must be well-founded (empirically or by consistently logical argument) and convincing. However, there is no particular need to provide a solution to the problems that have been identified.
Critiques of applied housing practices and policies in particular cultural and institutional contexts, especially for those countries that are less represented in mainstream housing policy discourse. The critical assessment of policies must be analytical, should propose new perspectives and lead to wider policy implications.
The main purpose of Critical Housing Analysis is to provoke discussion. Therefore, each paper will have its own discussion forum on the journal’s web pages where it may be discussed by registered academics and practitioners from different parts of the world.

Editorial board

Martin Lux, Institute of Sociology of the Czech Academy of Sciences (CR)

Mark Stephens, University of Glasgow (UK)


Review editors
Martina Mikeszová, Institute of Sociology of the Czech Academy of Sciences (CR)

Petr Sunega, Institute of Sociology of the Czech Academy of Sciences (CR)


Editorial board
Peter Boelhouwer, Delft University of Technology (Netherlands)

Robert Buckley, Rockefeller Foundation; The New School (US)

Andreja Cirman, University of Ljubljana (Slovenia)

Caroline Dewilde, Tilburg University (Netherlands)

Suzanne Fitzpatrick, Heriot-Watt University (UK)

Marietta Haffner, Delft University of Technology (Netherlands)

Annegret Haase, Helmholtz-Zentrum für Umweltforschung – UFZ (Germany)

Jozsef Hegedüs, Metropolitan Research Institute (Hungary)

Jie Chen, Shanghai University of Finance and Economics (China)

Achilles Kallergis, New School for Social Research and Zolberg Institute on Migration and Mobility (US)

Tom Kauko, Independent Scholar (Hungary)

Julie Lawson, RMIT University (Australia)

Richard Ronald, University of Amsterdam (Netherlands)

Rachel Ong ViforJ, Curtin University (Australia)

Hannu Ruonavaara, University of Turku (Finland)

Adriana Mihaela Soaita, University of Bucharest (Romania) and University of Glasgow (Scotland)

Jardar Sørvoll, Oslo Metropolitan University (Norway)

Radoslaw Trojanek, Poznań University of Economics and Business (Poland)

Christine Whitehead, London School of Economics (UK)