Anonymous, 18 Sep 2019
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keyword: e-journal

Arab Spring 2011 Issue of Arab Media and Society

The online journal Arab Media and Society has published its new issue that covers the role of media in the Arab Spring events. Twelve articles, two of them peer reviewed, are available online or in the PDF format for download. Arab Media and Society, formerly TBS Journal, is a joint project of The Center for Electronic Journalism at the American University in Cairo and the Centre for Middle East Studies at St. Antony’s College, Oxford.

Islamic Arts E-Magazine and Inspirational Examples of Arabic Typography

Islamic Arts Magazine, an international visual arts e-magazine, searched the web and gathered some of the most inspirational examples of Arabic typography. The magazine, founded by Kenan Surkovic and Elvira Bojadzic from Sarajevo, "aims to show the beauty of traditional Islamic Art and possibilities of contemporary approach". It is published six times a year, with every issue over 250 pages and fully downloadable.

Australian Religion Studies Review's Special Issue: Religion and Spirituality in Cyberspace

Australian Religion Studies Review, the journal of the Australian Association for the Study of Religion, has published a special issue "Religion and Spirituality in Cyberspace". It includes an article "A New Domain for Co-Workers of God: Accessing Khutbahs on the Internet" by Steven Fink.

Aesthetics and the Dimensions of the Senses

The Online - Heidelberg Journal of Religions on the Internet has published a special issue on Aesthetics and the Dimensions of the Senses, edited by Simone Heidbrink and Nadja Miczek. During the last years with its rapid technological developments applications like online social networks or virtual 3D worlds have been gaining more and more popularity also for religious actors. When analysing religions on the Internet many academic researchers have until today drawn their attention mainly on questions like: if we look at religious web content, what are we actually seeing? And how can we interpret this? May I limit my analysis to the textual components? Or should I include pictures, music etc.? Do I have to include background colour, navigation etc, in my analysis? In an attempt to rethink these questions the editors decided to set up a special issue of this Online Journal which is dedicated to aesthetics and the sensual dimensions of religions on the Internet.
 
Hendelman-Baavur, Liora, Promises and Perils of Weblogistan: Online Media and Iran. MERIA Journal, Vol. 11, No.2, June 2007 abstract full text

New Issue of Online - Heidelberg Journal of Religions on the Internet

The special issue of the relatively new journal "Online - Heidelberg Journal of Religions on the Internet" on the topic "Being Virtually Real? Virtual Worlds from a Cultural Studies' Perspective" is now available.
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