On new social movements in general see:
- H. Kriesi, Political Mobilisation and Social Change: the Dutch case in Comparative Perspective. Aldershot: Avebury, 1993
- L.W. Huberts, The Influence of Social Movements on Government Policy, in: B. Klandermans (ed.), Organizing for Change: Social Movement Organizations in Europe and the United States, International Social Movement Research Vol.2, Greenwich, Conn: JAI Press, 1989, pp. 395-426
- H. Kriesi, New Social Movements and New Class in the Netherlands, American Journal of Sociology, Vol.94 (1989), pp. 1078-1116.
Also see the entries on political participation, below ad 8.3.
On the peace movement, see for example:
- B. Klandermans, Transient Identities? Membership Patterns in the Dutch Peace Movement, in: E. Larana, H. Johnston and J.R. Gusfield (eds), New Social Movements: From Ideology to Identity, Philadelphia: Temple University Press, 1994, pp. 168-184
- D. Oegema, The Dutch Peace Movement 1977-1987, in B. Klandermans (ed.), Peace Movements in Western Europe and the United States, International Social Movements Research, Vol.3, Greenwich, Conn.: JAI Press, 1991, pp. 93-149
- B. Schennink, From Peace Week to Peace Work: Dynamics of the Peace Movement in the Netherlands, in B. Klandermans, H. Kriesi and S. Tarrow (eds), From Structure to Action: Comparing Social Movement Research Across Countries, International Social Movement Research Vol.1, Greenwich, Conn.: JAI Press, 1989, pp. 247-279.
On the women’s movement, see for example:
- J. Outshoorn and J. Swiebel, Feminism and the State in the Netherlands, in: A. Lycklama et al. (eds), Women’s Movements and Public Policy in Europe, Latin America and the Caribbean, New York/London: Garland, 1998, pp. 143-166
- J. Outshoorn, Between Movement and Government: Femocrats in the Netherlands, Annuaire Suisse de Science Politique, Vol. 34 (1994), pp. 141-165
- M. Nas, Women and Classes: Gender and the Class Base of New Social Movements in the Netherlands, European Journal of Political Research, Vol. 23 (1993), pp. 343-355.