Metz, J. L. (in press) Dancing in the shadows of war: Critical pedagogy in the classroom. International
Review of Qualitative Research. [Special Issue: "Auto-Ethnography & Sport"; Michael
D. Giardina and Michele K. Donnelly, Guest Editors].
Giardina, M.D., Metz, J. L., & Bunds, K. S. (2011). Celebrating Humanity? Spectacle Pedagogy and the Global
Branding of Multiculturalism. In S. Wagg and H. Lenskyj (Eds.), Handbook of Olympic
Studies. London: PalgraveMacmillan.
McGannon, K.R. & Metz, J.L. (2010). Through the funhouse mirror: Understanding access and (un)expected selves
through confessional tales. In R.J. Schinke (Ed.) Contemporary Sport Psychology. (pp.
153-170). Hauppauge, NY Nova Science Publishers.
Jennifer L Metz. (2008). "An Inter-View on motherhood: Racial politics and motherhood in late capitalist
sport." Cultural Studies <-> Critical Methodologies, 8 (2), 248-275.
Jennifer L. Metz. (2008) "From Babies to Ballers: Girls’ Youth Basketball and the Re-Becoming of U.S.
Motherhoood. " In M D. Giardina & M. K. Donnelly (Eds.), Youth Culture & Sport: Identity,
Power, & Politics. (pp. 175-192). London: Routledge.
Giardina, M.D. & Metz, J.L., (2005). "Women's Sports in Nike's America: Body politics and the corporo-empowerment
of 'Everyday Athletes’.'" In S.J. Jackson & D.L. Andrews (Eds.), Sport, Culture and
Advertising: Identities, Commodities, and the Politics of Representation (pp. 60-82).
Giardina, M.D. & Metz, J.L. (2005). "All-American Girls? National Identity and Cultural Citizenship with/in the
W*USA." In M. Silk, D. L. Andrews, and C. L. Cole (Eds.), Corporate Nationalism(s):
Sport, Cultural Identity, and Transnational Marketing (pp. 109-126). Oxford: Berg.
Dr. Metz's research focuses on political and cultural economy of the body in late-capitalism.
It is interdisciplinary in nature, located at the intersections of media studies,
marketing/advertising, sport and recreation. She has published on topics such as Nike
advertising, Olympic marketing, the racial politics of the Women's National Basketball
Association (WNBA) and motherhood, and the mediated spectacle of the Women's United