Soule, Sarah and Jennifer Earl. “A Movement Society Evaluated: Collective Protest in the United States, 1960-1986.” Mobilization: An International Journal. 10 (2008): 345-364. (29) The idea of a “movements society”, as explained by Soule and Earl in their piece, “A Movement Society Evaluated: collective Protest in the United States, 1960-1986”, is one which has evolved over time but whose academic interest has spiked in the past decade. As Soule and Earl explore the dynamics involved in the phrasing there is also emphasis placed up on the idea of the collective, the process of the creation of the movement and the expansion of the procedures and systems implemented to create it. A necessary and primary point that the researchers point out is the institutional nature which can accompany a movement in that there is an increase of interaction with organizations and individuals.190Ultimately, through intense research Soule and Earl explain that their most surprising piece of evidence falls in the fact that the movements towards the tail end of their historical period were scholarly and academically viewed as lacking “staying power”.191 Because of this emerging exchange movements are creating less and less violence and property damage in their wake. Soule and Earl explore, in depth, the intricacies and tools which have been implemented historically thought the various social movements of the last part of the 20th century. Work like their helps to accompany an analysis of modern social movements in an effort to relate the processes and effects of each.