Thumb time

  title={Thumb time},
  author={Patrick Laviolette},
  journal={Journal of Political Power},
  pages={557 - 561}


Roadside Americans
Between the Great Depression and the mid-1970s, hitchhikers were a common sight for motorists, as American service members, students, and adventurers sought out the romance of the road in droves.
Hitchhiking: Cultural Inroads
Roadside Americans: The Rise and Fall of Hitchhiking in a Changing Nation
Mana and Māori culture: Raymond Firth's pre-Tikopia years
ABSTRACT As a preliminary biographical exploration, this article provides an introductory study into Raymond Firth's early research, as it initially related to Māoridom. Using archival and creative
The Autobiography of a Newspaper Girl
Black Like Me
Using critical race theory as a framework and methodology, this qualitative study of 10 Black graduate students examines how teaching and learning in the racialized context of a predominantly White
The Death and Lives of hitchBOT: The Design and Implementation of a Hitchhiking Robot
Abstract In the early morning hours of 1 August 2015, as it waited for its next ride on a Philly park bench, unknown assailants destroyed hitchBOT. Arms torn from its body, legs broken, gutted of its
Bowling alone: the collapse and revival of American community
Drawing on evidence that includes nearly half a million interviews conducted over a quarter of a century in America, Putnam shows how changes in work, family structure, age, suburban life, television, computers, women's roles and other factors are isolating Americans from each other in a trend whose reflection can clearly be seen in British society.