Research resources on drug taking and dance

Bibliography / Useful links

Askew, R. (2016). Functional fun: Legitimising adult recreational drug use. International Journal of Drug Policy36, 112-119.

Bøhling, F. (2017). Psychedelic pleasures: An affective understanding of the joys of tripping. International Journal of Drug Policy49, 133-143.

Buck-Matthews, E. (2018) Re-Framing Music Festivals: Exploring Space, Solidarity, Spirituality and Self with Young People. Unpublished PhD Thesis. Coventry: Coventry University

Chatterton, P., and Hollands, R. (2003) Urban Nightscapes: Youth Cultures, Pleasure Spaces and Corporate Power. UK: Routledge

Dennis, F. (2019). Making problems: The inventive potential of the arts for alcohol and other drug research. Contemporary Drug Problems46(2), 127-138.

Dilkes-Frayne, E. (2016). Drugs at the campsite: Socio-spatial relations and drug use at music festivals. International Journal of Drug Policy33, 27-35.

Duff, C. (2005). Party drugs and party people: Examining the ‘normalization’of recreational drug use in Melbourne, Australia. International journal of drug policy16(3), 161-170.

Goulding, C., Shankar, A., Elliott, R. (2002) ‘Working Weeks, Rave Weekends: Identity Fragmentation and the Emergence of New Communities’ Consumption, Markets and Culture 5 (4), 261-284

Hunt, G., Moloney, M., & Evans, K. (2010). Youth, drugs, and nightlife. Routledge.

Malbon, B. (1998) ‘Clubbing: Consumption, Identity and the Spatial Practices of Every-Night Life’. in: Cool Places: Geographies of Youth Cultures Ed by Skelton, T., Valentine, G. London: Routledge

Martin, D. (1999). Power play and party politics: The significance of raving. The Journal of Popular Culture32(4), 77-99.

Measham, F., & Moore, K. (2009). Repertoires of distinction: Exploring patterns of weekend polydrug use within local leisure scenes across the English night time economy. Criminology & Criminal Justice9(4), 437-464.

Measham, F., Williams, L., & Aldridge, J. (2011). Marriage, mortgage, motherhood: What longitudinal studies can tell us about gender, drug ‘careers’ and the normalisation of adult ‘recreational’drug use. International Journal of Drug Policy22(6), 420-427.

O’Malley, P., & Valverde, M. (2004). Pleasure, freedom and drugs: The uses of ‘pleasure’ in liberal governance of drug and alcohol consumption. Sociology38(1), 25-42.

Parker, H. J., Aldridge, J., & Measham, F. (1998). Illegal leisure: The normalization of adolescent recreational drug use. Psychology Press.

Race, K. (2009). Pleasure consuming medicine: The queer politics of drugs. Duke University Press.

Roberts, M. (2006). From ‘creative city’to ‘no-go areas’–The expansion of the night-time economy in British town and city centres. Cities23(5), 331-338.

Tossmann, P., Boldt, S., & Tensil, M. D. (2001). The use of drugs within the techno party scene in European metropolitan cities. European addiction research7(1), 2-23.

Young, J. (1971). The drugtakers: The social meaning of drug use. MacGibbon and Kee.

Williams, L., & Askew, R. (2016). Maturing on a high: An analysis of trends, prevalence and patterns of recreational drug use in middle and older adulthood. The SAGE handbook of drug and alcohol studies, 447-468.

Release, drugs, the law and human rights

Transform: Drugs Policy Foundation

Harm Reduction International

Talking Drugs

Volteface, an advocacy organisation which seeks to reduce the harm drugs pose to individuals and society, through evidence-based policy

International Network of People who Use Drugs

Say Why to Drugs podcast

DrugWise: Promoting evidence-based information on drugs, alcohol and tobacco

Drug Policy Voices: ESRC-funded research on drug policy

Anyone’s Child: Families for safer drug control