This is a collection of articles about Hunting from Society & Animals in relation to the studies of the human-animal relationship. Society & Animals is an academic journal that publishes studies that describe and analyze our experiences of non-human animals from the perspective of various disciplines within both the social sciences and humanities.
Corkran, C. M. (2015). “An Extension of Me”: Handlers Describe Their Experiences of Working with Bird Dogs. Society & Animals, 23(3), 231-249.
Wilson, M. S., & Peden, E. (2015). Aggression and hunting attitudes. Society & Animals, 23(1), 3-23.
Reis, A. C. (2014). Hunting the exotic: practices, discourses, and narratives of hunting in New Zealand. Society & Animals, 22(3), 289-308.
Eliason, S. (2008). A statewide examination of hunting and trophy nonhuman animals: perspectives of Montana hunters. Society & Animals, 16(3), 256-278.
Baralt, L., Kalof, L., & Fitzgerald, A. (2004). Animals, women, and weapons: Blurred sexual boundaries in the discourse of sport hunting. Society & Animals, 12(3), 237-251.
Flynn, C. (2002). Hunting and illegal violence against humans and other animals: Exploring the relationship. Society & Animals, 10(2), 137-154.
Green, G. (2002). The other criminalities of animal freeze-killers: Support for a generality of deviance. Society & Animals, 10(1), 5-30.
Marvin, G. (2001). Cultured killers: Creating and representing foxhounds. Society & Animals, 9(3), 273-292.
Munro, L. (1997). Framing cruelty: The construction of duck shooting as a social problem. Society & Animals, 5(2), 137-154.
Lassiter, U., Wolch, J. R., & Gullo, A. (1997). Changing attitudes toward California’s cougars. Society & Animals, 5(2), 95-116.
Dahles, H. (1993). Game killing and killing games: An anthropologist looking at hunting in a modern society. Society & Animals, 1(2), 169-184.
Lawrence, E. A. (1993). The symbolic role of animals in the Plains Indian sun dance. Society & Animals, 1(1), 17-37.
Updated July 2019