Beyond Contagion

Other outputs

Drury, J. (2022, February 8th). Why we need a (new) social psycho-history. Riot 1831

Drury, J. (2021, August 5th). The 2011 riots ten years on: Four myths and the realities. Left Foot Forward

Drury, J. (2017, September). English riots 2011: New research shows why crowd behaviour isn't contagious. The Conversation.

Drury, J. (2016). Explaining involuntary influence: Beyond contagion. Urban Transformations, November.

Drury, J. (2019). If the police step up stop-and-search tactics, more trouble will followThe Guardian, January. 

Drury, J., Ball, R., Neville, F., Reicher, S., & Stott, C. (2019). Re-reading the 2011 English riots: ESRC ‘Beyond Contagion’ interim report. University of Sussex. 

Drury, J., Stott, C., Ball, R., Neville, F., Reicher, S., & Choudhury, S. (2018, April). Understanding the spread of rioting across a city as control by the crowdUrban Transformations

Neville, F. G. (2016, August). Crowd emotions - passionate but not 'contagious'. Wakelet.

Neville, F. G. (2016, August). Recap of 2011 riots five years on. Wakelet

Neville, F. (2018). Win or lose, watch a World Cup together can be a uniquely positive experienceESRC Blog.

Radburn, M., & Stott, C. (2019, November 15th). The psychology of riots – and why it’s never just mindless violenceThe Conversation. 

Reicher, S. (2021, August 6th). Why did it take years to appreciate the grievances that sparked the 2011 riots? The Guardian.

Reicher, S., Drury, J., & Stott, C. (2019, February 14th). London’s 2011 riots: report blames deprivation and poor policing – not mad, bad, dangerous peopleThe Conversation. 

Stott, C. (2016, August). Five years after the English riots, we still don’t know why the violence spread. The Conversation