- Horgan, Mervyn, Saara Liinamaa, Amanda Dakin, Sofia Meligrana,and Xu Meng. 2020. “A Shared Everyday Ethic of Public Sociability: Outdoor Public Ice Rinks as Spaces for Encounter.” Urban Planning 5(4):143-154. https://doi.org/10.17645/up.v5i4.3430.
- Liinamaa, Saara. 2020. “The Aesthetics of Spatial Justice Under Planetary Urbanisation.” In The Routledge Handbook of Henri Lefebvre, the City and Urban Society, edited by Michael Leary-Owhin and John McCarthy, 336–45. New York: Routledge.
- Horgan, Mervyn. 2020. “Urban Interaction Ritual: Strangership, Civil Inattention and Everyday Incivilities in Public Space.” Pragmatics 30 (1): 116–41. https://doi.org/10.1075/prag.19022.hor.
- Horgan, Mervyn. 2019. “Everyday Incivility and the Urban Interaction Order: Theorizing Moral Affordances in Ritualized Interaction.” Journal of Language Aggression and Conflict 7 (1): 32–55. https://doi.org/10.1075/jlac.00018.hor.
- Horgan, Mervyn. 2018. “Territorial Stigmatization and Territorial Destigmatization: A Cultural Sociology of Symbolic Strategy in the Gentrification of Parkdale (Toronto).” International Journal of Urban and Regional Research 42 (3): 500–516. https://doi.org/10.1111/1468-2427.12645.
- Liinamaa, Saara. 2017. “The Fun and Games of Creative Citizenship: Urban Cultural Policy and Participatory Public Art.” In Interrogating the Social: A Critical Sociology for the 21st Century, edited by Fuyuki Kurasawa, 219-246. New York: Palgrave.
- Horgan, Mervyn. 2017a. “Interaction, Indifference, Injustice: Elements of a Normative Theory of Urban Solidarity.” In Interrogating the Social: A Critical Sociology for the 21st Century, edited by Fuyuki Kurasawa, 61–94. New York: Palgrave.
- Horgan, Mervyn. 2017b. “Mundane Mutualities: Solidarity and Strangership in Everyday Urban Life.” In Place, Diversity and Solidarity, edited by Stijn Oosterlynck, Nick Schuermans, and Maarten Loopmans, 19–32. New York: Routledge.
- Liinamaa, Saara. 2016. “The House of the Unknown Artist and the Cosmopolitan Imagination of Urban Memory.” European Journal of Cultural Studies 19 (6): 654–71. https://doi.org/10.1177/1367549415597921.
- Liinamaa, Saara. 2014a. “The Artist as Urban Researcher.” In Marchessault. J. and M. Darroch (Eds.), Cartographies of Place: Ways of Representing the Urban (pp. 115-146.). Montreal & Kingston: McGill-Queen’s University Press.
- Liinamaa, Saara. 2014b. “Contemporary Art’s ‘Urban Question’ and Practices of Experimentation.” Third Text 28 (6): 529–44. https://doi.org/10.1080/09528822.2014.970771.
- Horgan, Mervyn. 2014. “Serendipitous City: Towards an Aleatory Urbanism.” In Cartographies of Place: Navigating the Urban, edited by Janine Marchessault and Michael Darroch, 55–76. Montreal & Kingston: McGill-Queen’s University Press.
- Horgan, Mervyn, and Leslie Kern. 2014. “Urban Public Spaces: Streets, Strangership and Securitization.” In Urban Canada, edited by Harry Hiller, 3rd ed., 112–32. Toronto: Oxford University Press.
- Horgan, Mervyn. 2013. “Flop Houses, Fancy Hotels and ‘Second-Rate Bohemia’: Zorbaugh’s The Gold Coast and the Slum and the Gentrification Debate.” In The Chicago School Diaspora: Epistemology and Substance, 178–98. Montreal & Kingston: McGill-\Queen’s University Press.
- Horgan, Mervyn. 2012. “Strangers and Strangership.” Journal of Intercultural Studies 33 (6): 607–22. https://doi.org/10.1080/07256868.2012.735110.
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The sociable cities research team acknowledges that we live and work on traditional, unceded, and/or treaty lands of First Nations, Inuit and Metis peoples. We are hosted on the Dish with One Spoon territory, the treaty land and territory of the Mississaugas of the Credit, and Between the Lakes Purchase (Treaty 3). For thousands of years, this was the land of Attawandaron peoples, and eventually, the Anishnaabe, Haudenosaunee and Métis. Additionally, our team conducts research in the traditional territories of the Chippewa and Huron-Wendat, covered by Treaty 13 and the Williams Treaties. As we strive to strengthen our relationship with Indigenous peoples, we recognize that our work, which is centred on solidarity and place-based connection, has much to learn from Indigenous peoples of past, present and future. We express our deepest gratitude to the Indigenous peoples who share this land with us and from whom we continue to learn.