Kennedy, E. H., M.J. Cohen, and N.T. Krogman. (2016). Putting Sustainability into Practice: Applications and Advances in Research on Sustainable Consumption. Northampton, MA: Edward Elgar Publishing.
To read a blog about the book and to access the first chapter, click here
Kennedy, Emily H. and Josée Johnston. 2019. Civic Responses to Environmental Issues: How Culture Matters. Sociological Perspectives, 62(5).
Kennedy, Emily H. and Josée Johnston. 2019. If you love the environment, why don’t you do something to save it? Bringing culture into environmental analysis. Sociological Perspectives, 62(5): 593-602.
Kennedy, Emily H. and Jennifer Givens. 2019. From powerlessness to eco-habitus: Reconsidering environmental concern as class and identity performance. Sociological Perspectives. 62(5): 646-672.
Kennedy, Emily H. and Julie A. Kmec. 2019. Is there an “ideal feeder”? How healthy and eco-friendly consumption choices impact judgments of parents. Agriculture and Human Values. 36(1):137-151.
Kennedy, Emily H. and Christine Horne. 2019. Do green behaviors earn social status? Socius: Sociological Research for a Dynamic World. 5: pp.1-9. DOI: 10.1177/2378023119836330.
Kennedy, Emily H., Baumann, Shyon, and Josée Johnston. 2019. Eating for taste and eating for change: Ethical consumption as a high-status practice. Social Forces. 98(1): 381-402.
Horne, Christine and Emily H. Kennedy. 2018. Explaining support for renewable energy: Commitments to self-sufficiency and communion. Environmental Politics. 28(5): 929-949.
Kennedy, Emily H., Josée Johnston and John R. Parkins. 2018. Small-p politics: How pleasurable, convivial, and pragmatic political ideals influence engagement in eat-local initiatives. British Journal of Sociology. 69(3): 670-690.
Kennedy, Emily H. and Julie A. Kmec. 2018. Is environmentalism bad for women? Reinterpreting the gender gap in household pro-environmental behaviour. Environmental Sociology, 4(3): 299-310.
Kennedy, Emily H., John R. Parkins, and Josée Johnston. 2018. Food activists, consumer strategies, and the democratic imagination: Insights from eat-local movements. Journal of Consumer Culture 18(1): 149-168.