Role: Research Associate
Between 2008 and 2011, Dr. Juan Wang has been working as a project/research assistant with the Director of IGS on a DFID-funded project -'Women's Empowerment in Muslim Contexts (WEMC)' at the Oxford Department of International Development (ODID), Queen Elizabeth House. Before coming to Oxford, Dr. Juan Wang held Tutor and then Senior Tutor positions at Hugh Stewart Hall at Nottingham University. She also served as a visiting lecturer in Sociology at Nottingham Trent University.
Dr. Wang is a consultant at China Britain Business Association. She has been involved in preparation for external funding from overseas (particularly from Southeast Asia and China) and assisted the IGS director with applications for external funding for institutional core development needs. She has currently served as a journal referee for International Journal of Journalism and Mass Communication (Premier Publishers), and the Journal of Digital Scholarship in the Humanities (Oxford University Press).
Cultural Sociology; Gender, Identity and Religion; Cultural and Social Theory; Women's Education and Empowerment in China; Politics of Culture and Arts in China; Ethnomusicology
- J. Wang (2016) “Classical Music: a Norm of “Common” Culture Embedded in Cultural Consumption and Cultural Diversity”, International Review of the Aesthetics and Sociology of Music 47 (2016) 2: 195-205.
- J .Wang (2012) “Governmentality and Public Sphere in Cultural Policy Studies”, Lambert Publisher, Saarbrücken, ISBN 9783848489718.
- J. Wang (2010) “The notion of Habermas’s ‘public sphere’ and its relevance to interrogations of Chinese women’s empowerment and leadership in Muslim contexts”, Geografia. Journal of Society and Space (6) 13.
- J. Wang (2010) “The notion of Habermas’s ‘public sphere’ and its relevance to interrogations of Chinese women’s empowerment and leadership in Muslim contexts”, International Congress of Anthropological and Ethnological Sciences, Kunming, China, 2010.
- J Wang (2008) “Cultural and Music Policy in a Local City”, Annual of the Global Studies Association, Culture and/of Globalisation, Oxford, 2008.