About Natalia Ruiz-Junco
Assistant Professor of Sociology
Ruiz-Junco, also known as Dr. NRJ, works in the areas of social theory, social psychology, sociology of emotions, social movements, and qualitative methodology. Her numerous publications in these areas examine the topics of self, identity, emotion, empathy, and social interaction. She has a long-standing interest in interpretive theories. She is co-editor of Updating Charles H. Cooley: Contemporary Perspectives on a Sociological Classic (Routledge, forthcoming 2018). To learn more about her work, please visit her personal website: http://www.cla.auburn.edu/nataliaruizjunco/
- Ruiz-Junco, Natalia, and Baptiste Brossard. Forthcoming. “Cooley and the Sociological Canon: An Enigmatic Case.” In Updating Charles H. Cooley: Contemporary Perspectives on a Sociological Classic, edited by N. Ruiz-Junco and B. Brossard.
- Ruiz-Junco, Natalia. 2017. “Advancing the Sociology of Empathy: A Proposal” Symbolic Interaction
- Ruiz-Junco, Natalia. 2016. “In Search of Lost Mead” Contemporary Sociology
- Ruiz-Junco, Natalia. 2016. “The Persistence of the Power Deficit? Advancing Power Premises in Contemporary Interactionist Theory.” Studies in Symbolic Interaction
- Ruiz-Junco, Natalia and Scott Hunt. 2016. “Identity” In Protest Cultures: A Companion. New York & Oxford: Berghahn Books.
- Ruiz-Junco, Natalia. 2013. “Feeling Social Movements: Theoretical Contributions to Social Movement Research on Emotions” Sociology Compass
- Ruiz-Junco, Natalia. 2011. “Losing Neutrality in Your Everyday Life:” Framing Experience and Activist Identity Construction in the Spanish Environmental Movement” Journal of Contemporary Ethnography
- Ruiz-Junco, Natalia and Salvador Vidal-Ortiz. 2011. “Autoethnography: The Sociological through the Personal.” In New Directions in Sociology: Essays on Theory and Methodology in the 21st Century edited by Ieva Zake and Michael DeCesare. Jefferson, NC: McFarland Publishers.
- Ruiz-Junco, Natalia. 2011. “Stranger to You and Stranger to Myself? Theorizing Self-estrangement.” Current Perspectives in Social Theory
Last Updated: July 23, 2018