Dr. Somdeep Sen is a postdoctoral researcher at the Department of Social Sciences and Business, Roskilde University. His current research explores the interplay of spatial planning and architecture in Jerusalem and the West Bank as a means of propagating the settler colonial assertion that Palestinians as a people are non-existent.
The Palestinian Authority in the West Bank: The Theatrics of Woeful Statecraft [co-authored with Michelle Pace] (Routledge, 2019)
Syrian refugee children in the Middle East and Europe: Integrating the Young and Exiled [co-edited with Michelle Pace] (Routledge, 2018)
“Antagonistic Landscapes” Environment and Planning C: Politics and Space (Revise/Resubmit)
“To Fight is to Exist: Hamas, Armed Resistance and the Making of Palestine,” Interventions: International Journal of Postcolonial Studies 19.2 (2017): 201-217.
“It’s Nakba, Not a Party: Re-Stating the (Continued) Legacy of the Oslo Accords,” Arab Studies Quarterly 37.2 (2015): 161-176.
“Bringing Back the Palestinian State: Hamas between Government and Resistance,” Middle East Critique 24.2 (2015): 211-225.
“Journalism as Resistance: Contextualizing Media Culture in the Gaza Strip,” Asian Politics and Policy 6.3 (2014): 487-492.
“Cyrillization of Republic Srpska,” Perspectives on Global Development and Technology 8.2 (2009): 509-530. [Also published as a book chapter. See below]
“Writing the Refugee Crisis: Proposals for Activist Research” In: Michelle Pace and Somdeep Sen (eds.) Integrating the Young and Exiled: Syrian refugee children in the Middle East and Europe (Routledge, 2018).
“The Young and Exiled: An Introduction” In: Michelle Pace and Somdeep Sen (eds.) Integrating the Young and Exiled: Syrian refugee children in the Middle East and Europe [co-authored with Michelle Pace] (Routledge, 2018).
“Between National Security and Human Security: Lessons from Lebanon” In Saul Takahashi (ed.) Human Rights, Human Security and National Security: The Intersection (Santa Barbara, CA: Praeger, 2014): 57-74.
“Cyrillization of Republika Srpska” in Jerry Harris (ed). The Nation in the Global Era, Conflict and Transformation (Boston, MA: Brill Academic Publishers, 2009)
“Review: Emad Burnat & Guy Davidi: 5 Broken Cameras,” Babylon: Nordic Journal of Middle East Studies 11.1 (2013): 94-95