European Values Series is a leading platform for the comparative study of values, norms, beliefs, attitudes, and opinions. It primarily publishes values research that seeks to uncover patterns and trends in important life domains, such as politics, religion and morale, family and gender, migration, work, welfare etc., and that adopts a comparative perspective on values such as cross-national comparisons, a longitudinal perspective, comparisons across social groups.
The Series is grounded in work from the social sciences, although contributions from other disciplines such as philosophy and history are welcome as well. In this way, the Series hopes to contribute to the academic and public debate on European values. To facilitate this, the European Values Series is published open access by Open Press Tilburg University.
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Do Europeans really feel European? Do they trust each other and are they solidary? What do they think of immigration and refugee influx? Do they want a greener and more sustainable Europe, and at what cost? Are democracy and human rights ingrained in Europe or are they under pressure?
A new edition (2022) of the ‘Atlas of European Values’ answers these and other questions related to pressing topics such as migration, democracy, sustainability, welfare, identity, and solidarity in an attractive, visual way. In the Atlas, the reader will find maps, charts and graphs based on high-quality data of the long-term comparative survey research project, the European Values Study.
Loek Halman, Tim Reeskens, Inge Sieben and Marga van Zundert
This book on Reflections on European Values is a Liber Amicorum honouring Loek Halman's contribution to the European Values Study. For years, he has been a key figure in this longitudinal and cross-national research project on moral, social, and political values, dedicating his academic life to advancing the understanding of values in Europe. This Liber Amicorum is published at the occasion of Loews retirement after a long career at the Department of Sociology at Tilburg University.
Ruud Luijkx, Tim Reeskens, and Inge Sieben
Inge Sieben (Department of Sociology, Tilburg University, the Netherlands)
Vera Lomazzi (Department of Human and Social Sciences, University of Bergamo, Italy)
Morten Frederiksen (Department of Sociology and Social Work, Aalborg Universitet, Denmark)
Frédéric Gonthier (Sciences Po Grenoble, School of Political Studies, Grenoble Alpes University, France)
Michael Ochsner (FORS, University of Lausanne, Switzerland)
Gergely Rosta (Institute of Sociology, Pázmány Péter Catholic University, Budapest, Hungary)
Natalia Soboleva (independent researcher)