Ahmed, S. (2004). The cultural politics of emotion. London; New York: Routledge.
Ahmed, S. (2007). A phenomenology of whiteness. Feminist Theory, 8(2), 149–168.
Ahmed, S. (2010). The promise of happiness. Durham, London: Duke University Press.
Anderson, L. (2006). Analytic autoethnography. Journal of Contemporary Ethnography, 35(4), 373–395.
Antonsich, M. (2016). The “everyday” of Banal Nationalism – Ordinary People’s Views on Italy and Italian. Political Geography, 54(Special Issue: Banal Nationalism 20 years), 32–42. doi:10.1016/j.polgeo.2015.07.006.
Askew, K. M. (2002). Performing the nation: Swahili music and cultural politics in Tanzania. Chicago, London: The University of Chicago Press.
Barbour, K., & Hitchmough, A. (2014). Experiencing affect through site-specific dance. Emotion, Space and Society, 12, 63–72.
Beissinger, M. R. (2002). Nationalist mobilization and the collapse of the Soviet State. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
Berlant, L. (2008). The female complaint: The unfinished business of sentimentality in American culture. Durham, London: Duke University Press.
Billig, M. (1995). Banal nationalism. London: Sage.
Billig, M. (2009). Reflecting on a critical engagement with banal nationalism—A reply to Skey. The Sociological Review, 57(2), 347–352.
Blackman, L. (2012). Immaterial Bodies: Affect, Embodiment, Mediation. Theory, culture & society. Los Angeles: Sage.
Braidotti, R. (2011). Nomadic subjects (2nd ed.). New York: Columbia University Press.
Bratsis, P. (2006). Everyday life and the State. Boulder, London: Paradigm Publishers.
Brubaker, R. (2004). Ethnicity without groups. Cambridge: Harvard University Press.
Brubaker, R. (2011). Nationalizing states revisited: Projects and processes of nationalization in Post-Soviet States. Ethnic and Racial Studies, 34(11), 1785–1814.
Closs Stephens, A. (2016). The affective atmospheres of nationalism. Cultural Geographies, 23(2), 181–198. doi:10.1177/1474474015569994.
Crang, M., & Tolia-Kelly, D. P. (2010). Nation, race, and affect: senses and sensibilities at national heritage sites. Environment and Planning A, 42(10), 2315–2331.
Cresswell, T. (2006). ‘You cannot shake that shimmie here’: Producing mobility on the dance floor. Cultural Geographies, 13(1), 55–77.
De Waal, T. (2003). Black garden: Armenia and Azerbaijan through peace and war. New York, London: New York University Press.
Faria, C. (2013). Staging a new South Sudan in the USA: Men, masculinities and nationalist performance at a diasporic beauty pageant. Gender, Place & Culture, 20(1), 87–106.
Gökariksel, B., & Mitchell, K. (2005). Veiling, secularism, and the neoliberal subject: National narratives and supranational desires in Turkey and France. Global Networks, 5(2), 147–165.
Heyat, F. (2002). Azeri women in transition: Women in Soviet and post-Soviet azerbaijan. Central Asia Research Forum. London, New York: Routledge.
Koch, N. (2013). Sport and soft authoritarian nation-building. Political Geography, 32, 42–51.
Lorimer, H. (2005). Cultural geography: The busyness of being ‘more-than-representational’. Progress in Human Geography, 29(1), 83–94.
Luscombe, L. D., & Kazdal, V. (2014). Language and identity in a post-Soviet world: Language of education and linguistic identity among azerbaijani students. Nationalities Papers, 42(6), 1015–1033. doi:10.1080/00905992.2014.938034.
Mayer, T. (2004). Embodied nationalisms. In L. A. Staeheli, E. Kofman, & L. J. Peake (Eds.), Mapping women, making politics: Feminist perspectives on political geography (pp. 153–167). New York, London: Routledge.
McCormack, D. P. (2003). An event of geographical ethics in spaces of affect. Transactions of the Institute of British Geographers, 28(4), 488–507.
Megoran, N. (2005). The critical geopolitics of danger in Uzbekistan and Kyrgyzstan. Environment and Planning D: Society and Space, 23, 555–580.
Militz, E., & Schurr, C. (2016). Affective nationalism: Banalities of belonging in azerbaijan. Political Geography, 54(Special Issue: Banal Nationalism 20 years), 54–63. doi:10.1016/j.polgeo.2015.11.002.
Naroditskaya, I. (2005). Azerbaijani Mugham and Carpet: Cross-domain mapping. Ethnomusicology Forum, 14(1), 25–55.
Nast, H. J. (1998). Unsexy geographies. Gender, Place & Culture, 5(2), 191–206.
Navaro-Yashin, Y. (2012). The make-believe space: Affective geography in a postwar polity. Durham, London: Duke University Press.
Persson, E., & Petersson, B. (2014). Political mythmaking and the 2014 Winter Olympics in Sochi: Olympism and the Russian great power myth. East European Politics, 30(2), 192–209.
Pile, S. (2010). Emotions and affect in recent human geography. Transactions of the Institute of British Geographers, 35(1), 5–20.
Pitard, J. (2016). Using vignettes within autoethnography to explore layers of cross-cultural awareness as a teacher. Forum Qualitative Sozialforschung, 17(1).
Reed, S. A. (1998). The politics and poetics of dance. Annual Review of Anthropology, 27(1), 503–532.
Sattarov, R. (2009). Islam, state, and society in independent Azerbaijan: Between historical legacy and Post-Soviet reality. Wiesbaden: Reichert Verlag.
Seigworth, G. J., & Gregg, M. (2010). An inventory of Shimmers. In M. Gregg & G. J. Seigworth (Eds.), The affect theory reader (pp. 1–25). Durham, London: Duke University Press.
Skey, M. (2010). “A sense of where you belong in the world”: National belonging, ontological security and the status of the ethnic majority in england. Nations and Nationalism, 16(4), 715–733. doi:10.1111/j.1469-8129.2009.00428.x.
Smith, S. H. (2012). Intimate geopolitics: Religion, marriage, and reproductive bodies in Leh, Ladakh. Annals of the Association of American Geographers, 102(6), 1511–1528.
Smith, S.H., Swanson, N.W., & Gökarıksel, B. (2016). Territory, bodies and borders. Area Early View. Retrieved January 6, 2016, from http://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/10.1111/area.12247/abstract.
Taber, N. (2010). Institutional ethnography, autoethnography, and narrative: an argument for incorporating multiple methodologies. Qualitative Research, 10(1), 5–25.
Tohidi, N. (1996). Soviet in public, Azeri in private: Gender, Islam, and nationality in Soviet and post-Soviet Azerbaijan. Women’s Studies International Forum, 19(1–2), 111–123.
Tokluoglu, C. (2012). Perceptions of State and Leadership in Post-Soviet Azerbaijan (1991–2009). Middle Eastern Studies, 48(3), 319–343.
Tolia-Kelly, D. P. (2006). Affect—An ethnocentric encounter? Exploring the ‘universalist’ imperative of emotional/affectual geographies. Area, 38(2), 213–217.
Wetherell, M. (2012). Affect and emotion: A new social science understanding. London: Sage.
Wetherell, M. (2014). Affect and banal nationalism: A practical dialogic approach to emotion. In C. Antaki & S. Condor (Eds.), Rhetoric, ideology and social psychology: Essays in honour of Michael Billig (pp. 137–150). London, New York: Routledge.
Woodward, K., & Lea, J. (2010). Geographies of affect. In S. Smith, R. Pain, S. Marston, et al. (Eds.), The SAGE Handbook of Social Geographies (pp. 154–175). London: Sage.
Yalçın-Heckmann, L. (2008). The political economy of an Azerbaijani wedding. In Azerbaijan Ministry of Culture and Tourism and Embassy of the Republic of Azerbaijan in Germany, Aserbaidschan - Land des Feuers. Geschichte und Kultur im Kaukasus (pp. 125–146), Berlin: Reimer.
Yessayan, M. T. (2015). Monarchical nation branding: Queen Rania’s performance of modernity on YouTube. Celebrity Studies, 6(4), 430–442.
Young, C., & Light, D. (2001). Place, national identity and post-socialist transformations: An introduction. Political Geography, 20(8), 941–955.
Yuval-Davis, N. (1996). Women and the biological reproduction of ‘the nation’. Women’s Studies International Forum, Links Across Differences: Gender, Ethnicity, and Nationalism, 19(1–2), 17–24.
Zhemukhov, S., & King, C. (2013). Dancing the nation in the North Caucasus. Slavic Review, 72(2), 287–305.