Charles Tilly Best Article Award

2018 Award

Winner: Greta Krippner, “Democracy of Credit: Ownership and the Politics of Credit Access in Late Twentieth-Century America.” American Journal of Sociology, 123(1): 1-47

2017 Award

Winner: Barry Eidlin, 2016, “Why is There No Labor Party in the United States? Political Articulation and the Canadian Comparison, 1932-1948.” American Sociological Review 81(3): 488-516.

Winner: Ivan Ermakoff, 2015, “The Structure of Contingency,” American Journal of Sociology 121(1): 64-125.

2016 Award

Winner: Josh Pacewicz. 2015. “Playing the Neoliberal Game: Why Community Leaders Left Party Politics to Partisan Activists”, American Journal of Sociology 121(3):826-881.

Honorable Mention: Damon Mayrl. 2015. “How Does the State Structure Secularization?”, European Journal of Sociology 56(2):207-239.

2015 Award

Winner: Melissa Wilde and Sabrina Danielsen. 2014. “Fewer and Better Children: Race, Class, Religion, and Birth Control Reform in America.” American Journal of Sociology 119(6): 1710-1760.

Honorable Mention: Malcolm Fairbrother. 2014. “Economists, Capitalists, and the Making of Globalization: North American Free Trade in Comparative-Historical Perspective.” American Journal of Sociology 119(5): 1324-1379.

2014 Award

Winner: Robert Fishman and Omar Lizardo. “How Macro-Historical Change Shapes Cultural Taste.” American Sociological Review 78(2): 213-239.

2013 Award

Elisabeth Anderson (Northwestern). 2012. “Ideas in Action: The Politics of Prussian Child Labor Reform, 1817-1839”. Theory and Society 42: 81-119.

2009 Award

Winner: Cedric de Leon, 2008. “‘No Bourgeois Mass Party, No Democracy’: The Missing Link in Barrington Moore’s American Civil War.” Political Power and Social Theory 19: 39-82.

Honorable Mention: Ho-fung Hung, 2008. “Agricultural Revolution and Elite Reproduction in Qing China: The Transition to Capitalism Debate Revisited.” American Sociological Review 73: 569-88.

Honorable Mention: Liliana Riga, 2008. “The Ethnic Roots of Class Universalism: Rethinking the ‘Russian’ Revolutionary Elite.” American Journal of Sociology 114: 649-705.