William A. Gamson and His Legacy for Academia and Social Movements

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Michelle I. Gawerc Loyola University Maryland, USA migawerc@loyola.edu

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David S. Meyer University of California, Irvine, USA dmeyer@uci.edu

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Abstract

William A. Gamson's career was nothing less than remarkable. A prolific scholar, Gamson wrote at least eight books and more than a hundred articles from 1961 to 2014. And he bequeathed social movement studies substantial theoretical contributions and methodological innovations in numerous areas including coalitions, resource mobilization, political opportunities, framing, and culture. His legacy also includes pioneering simulation games both for teaching and for use by social movements, novel pedagogies (in part inspired by his wife, sociologist, Zelda Gamson), and a well-articulated scholar-activist model that has—and will continue—to inspire. This article discusses his extraordinary career and his legacy for social movements, academia, and beyond.

Contributor Notes

Michelle I. Gawerc is an associate professor of sociology and global studies at Loyola University Maryland. She is the author of Prefiguring Peace: Israeli-Palestinian Peacebuilding Partnerships. Her research has also been published in numerous journals including: Mobilization; Social Movement Studies; Research in Social Movements, Conflicts, and Change; Peace and Change; International Journal of Peace Studies; Journal of Peacebuilding and Development; Conflict Resolution Quarterly; Peace Review; and Sociology Compass. ORCID: 0000-0003-2171-6713. Email: migawerc@loyola.edu

David S. Meyer is a professor of sociology and political science at the University of California, Irvine. He is the author or editor of many books and articles on social movements and public policy, most recently, How Social Movements (Sometimes) Matter. ORCID: 0000-0001-8511-9307. Email: dmeyer@uci.edu

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