Peer Reviewed Journal Articles

John Gleaves, “Manufactured Dope: How the 1984 US Olympic Cycling Team Rewrote the Rules on Drugs in Sports,” International Journal for the History of Sport, (Vol 31, No 1, 2015) p 89-107.

Christiansen, Ask Vest and John Gleaves, “What do the Humanities (Really) Know about Doping? Questions, Answers and Methodological Strategies,” Performance Enhancement and Health (In Press).

Gleaves, John, Matthew Llewellyn and Tim Lehrbach, “Before the Rules are Written: Navigating Moral Ambiguity in Performance Enhancement,Sports, Ethics and Philosophy, (Vol 8, No 1, 2014) p 85-99.

Llewellyn, Matthew P. and John Gleaves, “A Universal Dilemma: The British Sporting Life and the Complex, Contested and Contradictory State of Amateurism,” Journal of Sport History, (Vol 41, No 1, 2014) 95-116.

Gleaves, John and Matthew Llewellyn, “Sport, Drugs, and Amateurism: Tracing the Real Cultural Origins of Anti-Doping Rules in International Sport,” The International Journal for the History of Sport, (Vol 31, No 8, 2014) p 839-853.

Gleaves, John and Matthew Llewellyn, “Ethics, Nationalism, and the Imagined Community: The Case Against Inter-National Sport,” The Journal of the Philosophy of Sport, (Vol 41, No 1, 2014) 1-20.

Gleaves, John, “Exploring New Avenues to the Doping Debate in Sports: A Test-Relevant Approach,Fair Play: The Journal of Philosophy, Ethics, and Sports Law, (Vol 1, No 2, 2013) p 39-63.

Waddington, Ivan, Ask Vest Christiansen, John Gleaves, John Hoberman, and Verner Moller, “Recreational drug use and sport: Time for a WADA rethink?” Journal of Performance Enhancement and Health, (Vol 2, No 2, 2013) p 41-47.

Gleaves, John and Matthew Llewellyn. “Charley Paddock and the Changing State of Olympic Amateurism,” Olympika: The International Journal of Olympic Studies, Volume XXI, 2012, pp. 1-32.

John Gleaves. Enhancing the Odds: Horse Racing, Gambling and the First Anti-Doping Movement in Sport, 1889-1911,” Sport in History (Vol 32, No 1, 2012) p 26-52.

Chad Carlson and John Gleaves. Categorical Shortcomings: Suarez’s Handball and Contextual Descriptions of Game Rules,” The Journal of the Philosophy of Sport ( Vol 38, No 2, 2011) p 197-211.

John Gleaves. Doped Professionals and Clean Amateurs: Amateurism’s Influence on the Modern Anti-Doping Movement,” The Journal of Sport History (Vol 38, No 2, 2011) p. 401-418.

John Gleaves. “A New Conceptual Gloss, but Still Lacks Luster: Critique of Morgan’s Treatment-Enhancement Distinction,” The Journal of the Philosophy of Sport (Vol 38 No 1, 2011) p 103-12.

John Gleaves and Mark Dyreson. “The ‘Black Auxiliaries’ in American Memories: Sport, Race, Politics in the Construction of Modern Legacies,” The International Journal of the History of Sport, Vol 27 Nos.16-17 (2010) p 2893-2924.

John Gleaves. “No Harm, No Foul? Justifying Bans on Safe Performance Enhancing Drugs,” Sports, Ethics and Philosophy, Vol.4, No. 3 (2010) p 262-274.

Refereed Book Chapters

John Gleaves. “A Critique of Contemporary Sanctions For Anti-Doping Violations: Changing Directions” Doping and Anti-Doping Policy in Sport: Ethical, Legal and Social Perspectives. Mike McNamee and Verner Møller. New York: Routledge, (2011) p 233-245.

John Gleaves. “What To Do Once They’re Caught: An Exploration of Future Policy and the Ethics Issues of Catching Doped Cyclists,” Cycling –Philosophy for Everyone: A Philosophical Tour de Force. Jesus Ilundain-Agurruza and Michael Austin, editors. New York: Wiley-Blackwell Press, (2010) p 188-199.

Mark Dyreson, John Gleaves, Chad Carlson, and Matthew Llewellyn.“American Sport in the 1930s.” In the Encyclopedia of American History through Sport. Murry Nelson, editor. Greenwood, Conn.: Greenwood Press, (2009).

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