Thymos: Journal of Boyhood Studies

Thymos: Journal of Boyhood Studies is a peer-reviewed academic journal established in 2007 as the fourth of four published by Men's Studies Press and the first worldwide to focus specifically on boys and boyhood.

The publisher's Scope reads: "THYMOS (ISSN: 1931-9045) is a peer-reviewed journal devoted to providing an interdisciplinary forum for the critical discussion of boyhood and the dissemination of current research and reflections on boys’ lives to a broad, cross-disciplinary audience of teachers and scholars, researchers and health-care practitioners, and policy-makers. The mission of the journal is to bring together contributions from and initiate dialogue between perspectives ranging from medical and legal practice, ethnographic inquiry, philosophical reflection, to curriculum design and policy-making. The topics of the journal will include boys and schooling, boys and feminism, parenting boys, son-father relations and the effect on boys of the missing father, boyhood subcultures and sexualities, physical and emotional abuse of boys, portrayal of boys in the media, boys in sports, and the folklore and myths of boyhood. THYMOS is committed to being international in scope and will solicit manuscripts from a variety of disciplines, including sociology, developmental psychology, sexology, psychoanalytic studies, ethnography and ethnology, history and historiography, cultural studies, literature, philosophy, pedagogy, and clinical and community health-care practice."

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Famous quotes containing the words studies, boyhood and/or journal:

    Even if one studies to an old age, one will never finish learning.
    Chinese proverb.

    I looked at my daughters, and my boyhood picture, and appreciated the gift of parenthood, at that moment, more than any other gift I have ever been given. For what person, except one’s own children, would want so deeply and sincerely to have shared your childhood? Who else would think your insignificant and petty life so precious in the living, so rich in its expressiveness, that it would be worth partaking of what you were, to understand what you are?
    Gerald Early (20th century)

    How truly does this journal contain my real and undisguised thoughts—I always write it according to the humour I am in, and if a stranger was to think it worth reading, how capricious—insolent & whimsical I must appear!—one moment flighty and half mad,—the next sad and melancholy. No matter! Its truth and simplicity are its sole recommendations.
    Frances Burney (1752–1840)