移民史・移民問題、少数民族、人種問題

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移民史・移民問題、少数民族、人種問題

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Pelley, Emily, Finding Safe Harbour: Supporting Integration of Refugee Youth. (McGill-Queen's Refugee and Forced Migration Studies) 184 pp. 2022:2 (McGill-Queen's U. Pr., CN) <667-907>
ISBN 978-0-228-00877-4 hard ¥12,210.- (税込) US$ 75.00

The global refugee crisis is staggering in scope. The United Nations Refugee Agency reported that 79.5 million people were displaced worldwide in 2019, and over half of all displaced persons were under eighteen.As the number of children and teenagers seeking asylum continues to grow, the impact of displacement on a young person's well-being and development over the long term requires further study. In Finding Safe Harbour Emily Pelley investigates the current response to refugee youth in Canada by highlighting how Halifax, Nova Scotia, as a mid-sized urban centre, has mobilized services and resources to support young people seeking refuge. Opening with a broad contextual introduction to the global crisis of displacement and the impact of violence and armed conflict on young people, Pelley focuses on the reciprocal adaptation that is required for the long-term integration of displaced youth into the receiving society.A concise and illuminating study on refugee resettlement, Finding Safe Harbour concludes with an in-depth discussion of how cities can optimize resilience resources through meaningful engagement with refugee youth.

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Bast, Juergen / von Harbou, Frederik / Wessels, Janna, Human Rights Challenges to European Migration Policy: The REMAP Study. (Schriften zum Migrationsrecht 36) 265 S. 2021:11 (Nomos, GW) <667-883>
ISBN 978-3-8487-8244-4 hard ¥14,843.- (税込) EUR 78.00

Die EU ist zu einem machtvollen migrationspolitischen Akteur geworden. In der Folge geraet die europaeische Migrationspolitik immer oefter in Konflikt mit ihrer Verpflichtung zur Wahrung der Menschenrechte. Der vorliegende Band benennt die dringlichsten Herausforderungen, entwickelt die einschlaegigen rechtlichen Massstaebe und unterbreitet Reformvorschlaege.

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Crawford, Neil James Wilson, The Urbanization of Forced Displacement: UNHCR, Urban Refugees, and the Dynamics of Policy Change. (McGill-Queen's Refugee and Forced Migration Studies) 368 pp. 2021:12 (McGill-Queen's U. Pr., CN) <667-886>
ISBN 978-0-228-00817-0 hard ¥21,164.- (税込) US$ 130.00
ISBN 978-0-228-00818-7 paper ¥6,349.- (税込) US$ 39.95

Displacement in the twenty-first century is urbanized. The United Nations Refugee Agency (UNHCR), the world's largest humanitarian organization and the main body charged with assisting displaced people globally, estimates that over 60 per cent of refugees now live in urban areas, a proportion that only increases in the case of internally displaced people and asylum seekers.Though cities and local authorities have become essential participants in the protection of refugees, only three decades ago they were considered to sit firmly beyond UNHCR's remit, with urban refugees typically characterized as aberrations. In The Urbanization of Forced Displacement Neil James Wilson Crawford examines the organization's response to the growing number of refugees migrating to urban areas. Introducing a broader study of policy-making in international organizations, Crawford addresses how and why UNHCR changed its policy and practice in response to shifting trends in displacement. Citing over 400 primary UN documents, Crawford provides an in-depth study of the internal and external pressures faced by UNHCR - pressures from above, below, and within - that explain why it has radically transformed its position from the 1990s onward.UNHCR and global refugee policies have come to play an increasingly important role in the governance of global displacement. The Urbanization of Forced Displacement sheds new light on how the organization works and how it conceives its role in global politics today.

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Hajj, Nadya, Networked Refugees: Palestinian Reciprocity and Remittances in the Digital Age. (Critical Refugee Studies 2) 146 pp. 2021:10 (U. California Pr., US) <667-893>
ISBN 978-0-520-38324-1 paper ¥5,535.- (税込) US$ 34.95

A free open access ebook is available upon publication. Learn more at www.luminosoa.org. Almost 68.5 million refugees in the world today live in a protection gap, the chasm between protections stipulated in the Geneva Convention and the abrogation of those responsibilities by states and aid agencies. With dwindling humanitarian aid, how do refugee communities solve collective dilemmas, like raising funds for funeral services, or securing other critical goods and services? In Networked Refugees, Nadya Hajj finds that Palestinian refugees utilize Information Communication Technology platforms to motivate reciprocity-a cooperative action marked by the mutual exchange of favors and services-and informally seek aid and connection with their transnational diaspora community. Using surveys conducted with Palestinians throughout the diaspora, interviews with those inside the Nahr al Bared Refugee camp in Lebanon, and data pulled from online community spaces, these findings push back against the cynical idea that online organizing is fruitless, emphasizing instead the productivity of these digital networks.

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Walton-Roberts, Margaret (ed.), Global Migration, Gender and Health Professional Credentials: Transnational Value Transfers and Losses. 400 pp. 2022:4 (U. Toronto Pr., CN) <667-562>
ISBN 978-1-4875-0520-2 hard ¥15,466.- (税込) US$ 95.00
ISBN 978-1-4875-2373-2 paper ¥7,163.- (税込) US$ 44.95

Bringing together diverse approaches and case studies of international health worker migration, Global Migration, Gender, and Health Professional Credentials critically reimagines how we conceptualize the transfer of value embodied in internationally educated health professionals (IEHPs). This collection offers a new analytical framework for interdisciplinary scholarship on health worker migration using a lens of embodied value and its transfer in the process of international migration. This volume provides key insights into economistic and feminist concepts of global value transmission, complexity of health worker migration, and the gendered and intersectional intricaciesy involved in the mobility and workplace integration of immigrant health care workers. The contributions to this edited collection uncover the multitude of actors , beyond the sending and receiving countries and migrants themselves, who play a role in creating, transmitting, transforming and utilizing the value embedded in international health migrants.

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Hansen, Peo, A Modern Migration Theory: An Alternative Economic Approach to Failed EU Policy. (Comparative Political Economy) 256 pp. 2021:4 (Agenda Pub., UK) <667-477>
ISBN 978-1-78821-054-6 hard ¥13,596.- (税込) GB£ 60.00 *
ISBN 978-1-78821-055-3 paper ¥4,305.- (税込) GB£ 19.99 *

Current migration policy is based on a seemingly neutral accounting exercise, in which migrants contribute less in tax than they receive in welfare assistance. A "fact" that justifies increasingly restrictive asylum policies. Peo Hansen shows that this consensual cost-perspective on migration is built on a flawed economic conception of the orthodox "sound finance" doctrine prevalent in migration research and policy. By examining migration through the macroeconomic lens offered by modern monetary theory, Hansen is able to demonstrate sound finance's detrimental impact on migration policy and research, including its role in stoking the toxic debate on migration in the European Union. More importantly, Hansen's undertaking offers the tools with which both migration research and migration policy could be modernized and put on a realistic footing.

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Henderson, Sophie, Protecting the Rights of Women Migrant Domestic Workers: Structural Violence and Competing Interests in the Philippines and Sri Lanka. (Routledge Series on Asian Migration) 216 pp. 2022:2 (Routledge, UK) <667-517>
ISBN 978-1-03-201558-3 hard ¥27,192.- (税込) GB£ 120.00

Migrant women across Asia disproportionately work in precarious, insecure, and informal employment sectors that are subject to few regulations, receive low pay, and expose women to harm, of which domestic work is among the most prevalent. This book uses the cases of the Philippines and Sri Lanka to develop a comprehensive, intersectional, rights-based approach to better protect women migrant domestic workers against exploitation. As accounts of exploitation, gender-based violence, torture, and death among migrant domestic workers increase, the recognition and defence of their human and labour rights is an urgent necessity. The Philippines and Sri Lanka are two of the leading labour-sending states of women domestic workers in Asia, and their economies have become increasingly dependent on the remittances they send back home. Drawing on extensive original research, this book argues that these two sending states are guilty of structural violence by sustaining a network of institutions, policies and practices which serve to systematically disadvantage and discriminate against women migrant domestic workers. The research covers the entire migration process, from pre-departure, through to overseas employment, followed by return and reintegration. This book's innovative application of structural violence theory as a way to investigate the role of state institutions in labour-sending countries in the Global South will be of interest to researchers from across the fields of migration studies, gender studies, human rights law, and Asian Studies.

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Isaac, Allan Punzalan, Filipino Time: Affective Worlds and Contracted Labor. 192 pp. 2021:11 (Fordham U. Pr., US) <667-518>
ISBN 978-0-8232-9852-5 hard ¥15,466.- (税込) US$ 95.00
ISBN 978-0-8232-9853-2 paper ¥4,070.- (税込) US$ 25.00

From spectacular deaths in a drag musical to competing futures in a call center, Filipino Time examines how contracted service labor performed by Filipinos in the Philippines, Europe, the Middle East, and the United States generates vital affects, multiple networks, and other lifeworlds as much as it disrupts and dislocates human relations. Affective labor and time are re-articulated in a capacious archive of storytelling about the Filipino labor diaspora in fiction, musical performance, ethnography, and documentary film. Exploring these cultural practices, Filipino Time traces other ways of sensing, making sense of, and feeling time with others, by weaving narratives of place and belonging out of the hostile but habitable textures of labortime. Migrant subjects harness time and the imagination in their creative, life making capacities to make communal worlds out of one steeped in the temporalities and logics of capital.

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Paret, Marcel, Fractured Militancy: Precarious Resistance in South Africa after Racial Inclusion. 234 pp. 2022:2 (ILR Pr., US) <667-523>
ISBN 978-1-5017-6178-2 hard ¥20,350.- (税込) US$ 125.00
ISBN 978-1-5017-6179-9 paper ¥4,721.- (税込) US$ 29.95

Drawing on extensive ethnographic fieldwork and interviews with activists, Fractured Militancy tells the story of postapartheid South Africa from the perspective of Johannesburg's impoverished urban Black neighborhoods. Nearly three decades after South Africa's transition from apartheid to democracy, widespread protests and xenophobic attacks suggest that not all is well in the once-celebrated "rainbow nation." Marcel Paret traces rising protests back to the process of democratization and racial inclusion. This process dangled the possibility of change but preserved racial inequality and economic insecurity, prompting residents to use militant protests to express their deep sense of betrayal and to demand recognition and community development. Underscoring remarkable parallels to movements such as Black Lives Matter in the United States, this account attests to an ongoing struggle for Black liberation in the wake of formal racial inclusion.Rather than unified resistance, however, class struggles within the process of racial inclusion produced a fractured militancy. Revealing the complicated truth behind the celebrated "success" of South African democratization, Paret uncovers a society divided by wealth, urban geography, nationality, employment, and political views. Fractured Militancy warns of the threat that capitalism and elite class struggles present to social movements and racial justice everywhere.

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Zoppi, Marco, Horizons of Security: The Somali Safety Net in Scandinavia. 246 pp. 2021:8 (Rowman & Littlefield, US) <667-529>
ISBN 978-1-5381-5764-0 hard ¥17,094.- (税込) US$ 105.00

Issues of welfare access and 'deservedness' are increasingly permeating political debates in present-day Scandinavian welfare states, which are worldwide renowned for their comprehensive safety net. Across the region, the Somalis are oftentimes singled out in political debates about immigration and integration policies as the 'least integrated' group, if not as a 'burden' for public finances. Against this background, Horizons of Security accounts for historical patterns of integration from the specific point of view of welfare and security among the Somalis in Scandinavia.Drawing on qualitative interviews with the Somali diaspora, the book explores how the Somalis are experiencing relevant changes in the way they think and formulate expectations about the safety net, often embracing elements of both welfare systems; at the same time, not all of the integration measures set up by Scandinavian states are conducive for alleviating Somalis' security issues, especially in the immediate time after the resettlement. This dynamic can cause considerable degrees of insecurity and long-term social vulnerability among the Somalis. Horizons of Security offers insight on integration and the organization of welfare to be applied in comparative perspectives to other diasporas and world areas.

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Strange, Stuart Earle, Suspect Others: Spirit Mediums, Self-Knowledge, and Race in Multiethnic Suriname. (Anthropological Horizons) 300 pp. 2021 (U. Toronto Pr., CN) <667-339>
ISBN 978-1-4875-0970-5 hard ¥11,396.- (税込) US$ 70.00 *
ISBN 978-1-4875-4026-5 paper ¥5,209.- (税込) US$ 32.95 *

Suspect Others explores how ideas of self-knowledge and identity arise from a unique set of rituals in Suriname, a postcolonial Caribbean nation rife with racial and religious suspicion. Amid competition for belonging, political power, and control over natural resources, Surinamese Ndyuka Maroons and Hindus look to spirit mediums to understand the causes of their successes and sufferings and to know the hidden minds of relatives and rivals alike. But although mediumship promises knowledge of others, interactions between mediums and their devotees also fundamentally challenge what devotees know about themselves, thereby turning interpersonal suspicion into doubts about the self. Through a rich ethnographic comparison of the different ways in which Ndyuka and Hindu spirit mediums and their devotees navigate suspicion, Suspect Others shows how present-day Caribbean peoples come to experience selves that defy concepts of personhood inflicted by the colonial past. Stuart Earle Strange investigates key questions about the nature of self-knowledge, religious revelation, and racial discourse in a hyper-diverse society. At a moment when exclusionary suspicions dominate global politics, Suspect Others elucidates self-identity as a social process that emerges from the paradoxical ways in which people must look to others to know themselves.

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Manzoor-Khan, Suhaiymah, Tangled in Terror: Uprooting Islamophobia. (Outspoken) 192 pp. 2022:3 (Pluto Pr., UK) <667-297>
ISBN 978-0-7453-4541-3 paper ¥2,039.- (税込) GB£ 9.99

'Lyrical and uncompromising - Suhaiymah writes to disrupt' - gal-dem Islamophobia is everywhere. It is a narrative and history woven so deeply into our everyday lives that we don't even notice it - in our education, how we travel, our healthcare, legal system and at work. Behind the scenes it affects the most vulnerable, at the border and in prisons. Despite this, the conversation about Islamophobia is relegated to microaggressions and slurs. Suhaiymah Manzoor-Khan reveals how Islamophobia not only lives under the skin of those who it marks, but is an international political project designed to divide people in the name of security, in order to materially benefit global stakeholders. It can only be truly uprooted when we focus not on what it is but what it does. Tangled in Terror shows that until the most marginalised Muslims are safe, nobody is safe.

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Krishnamurti, Sailaja / Lee, Becky R. (eds.), Relation and Resistance: Racialized Women, Religion, and Diaspora. (Advancing Studies in Religion) 312 pp. 2021:9 (McGill-Queen's U. Pr., CN) <667-285>
ISBN 978-0-228-00852-1 hard ¥21,164.- (税込) US$ 130.00
ISBN 978-0-228-00853-8 paper ¥6,023.- (税込) US$ 37.95

In Canada, women's bodies are often at the centre of debates about religious pluralism, multiculturalism, and secularism. Women have long played a critical role in building and maintaining diasporic religious communities and networks, and they have also been catalysts for change and transformation within religious groups and the wider community.Relation and Resistance explores the stories and lives of racialized women connected with religious diaspora communities in Canada. Contributors from across disciplines show how women are conceptualizing traditions in transformative ways, challenging prevailing assumptions about diasporic religion as nostalgically entrenched in the past. The collected essays include chapters on feminist and queer women thinking critically about Hindu and Muslim identities and beliefs and challenging anti-Black racism and settler colonialism; Afro-Caribbean and Metis writers using literature to explore religion and belonging; the impact of women's participation in Japanese, Chinese, and Pakistani transnational religious organizations; and marriage, migration, and gender equality in the Punjabi Sikh and Malayali Christian communities. The volume closes with a chapter exploring Metis diasporic experience and inviting readers to think critically about diasporic religion on Indigenous land.An innovative and timely volume, Relation and Resistance reveals that a deeper understanding of women's experiences of displacement, migration, race, and gender is critical to the study of religion in Canada.

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Finley, Stephen C. / Gray, Biko Mandela et al. (eds.), The Religion of White Rage: Religious Fervor, White Workers and the Myth of Black Racial Progress. 297 pp. 2020:8 (Edinburgh U. Pr., UK) <667-249>
ISBN 978-1-4744-7370-5 hard ¥20,394.- (税込) GB£ 90.00

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Roces, Mina, The Filipino Migration Experience: Global Agents of Change. 264 pp. 2021:10 (Cornell U. Pr., US) <667-2105>
ISBN 978-1-5017-6040-2 hard ¥7,977.- (税込) US$ 49.95

The Filipino Migration Experience introduces a new dimension to the usual depiction of migrants as disenfranchised workers or marginal ethnic groups. Mina Roces suggests alternative ways of conceptualizing Filipino migrantsas critics of the family and cultural constructions of sexuality, as consumers and investors, as philanthropists, as activists, and, as historians. They have been able to transform fundamental social institutions and well-entrenched traditional norms, as well as alter the business, economic and cultural landscapes of both the homeland and the host countries to which they have migrated. Mina Roces tells the story of the Filipino migration experience from the perspective of the migrants themselves, tapping into hitherto underused primary sources from the "migrant archives" and more than 70 interviews. Bringing the fields of Filipino migration studies and Filipina/o/x American studies together, this book analyzes some of the areas where Filipino migrants have forever changed the status quo.

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Schaub, Jean-Frederic / Sebastiani, Silvia, Race et histoire dans les societes occidentales (XVe-XVIIIe siecle). (Bibliotheque Albin Michel de l'histoire) 504 p. 2021:10 (A. Michel, FR) <667-2108>
ISBN 978-2-226-25386-6 paper ¥4,567.- (税込) EUR 24.90

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Schott, Anne Sofie, Kurdish Diaspora Mobilisation in Denmark: Supporting the Struggle in Syria. (Edinburgh Studies on Diasporas and Transnationalism) 280 pp. 2021:10 (Edinburgh U. Pr., UK) <667-2110>
ISBN 978-1-4744-9170-9 hard ¥19,261.- (税込) GB£ 85.00

Anne Sofie Schott contributes to our understanding of mobilisation and identity formation in the periphery of the Kurdish diaspora by examining the small but well-established community in Denmark. Arguing that the Danish authorities treat the diaspora differently in comparison to neighbouring Sweden and Germany, Schott examines the political lobbyism, the courtroom activism and the humanitarian action of the various Kurdish diaspora groups. She examines the position of the Syrian Kurds within the diaspora who, like the Kurds in Syria, have been largely ignored until recently. Schott also provides new knowledge on diaspora engagement in war in the homeland by analysing the strategic interaction between the Danish authorities and the Kurdish diaspora community - both engaged in the war against Islamic State, but on different terms.

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Shafi, Azfar / Nagdee, Ilyas, Race to the Bottom: Reclaiming Antiracism. (Outspoken) 192 pp. 2022:6 (Pluto Pr., UK) <667-2111>
ISBN 978-0-7453-4467-6 paper ¥2,039.- (税込) GB£ 9.99

Antiracist movements are more mainstream than ever before. Liberal democracies boast of their policies designed to stamp out racism in all walks of life. Why then is racism still ever-present in our society? This is not an accident, but by design. Capitalism is structured by racism and has relentlessly attacked powerful movements. Race to the Bottom traces our current crisis back decades, to the fragmentation of Britain's Black Power movements and their absorption into NGOs and the Labour Party. The authors call for recovering radical histories of antiracist struggle, championing modern activism and infusing them with the urgency of our times: replacing anxieties over 'unconscious bias' and rival claims for 'representation' with the struggle for a new, socialist, multi-racial organising from below.

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Su, Phi Hong, The Border Within: Vietnamese Migrants Transforming Ethnic Nationalism in Berlin. 216 pp. 2022:2 (Stanford U. Pr., US) <667-2114>
ISBN 978-1-5036-3006-2 hard ¥14,652.- (税込) US$ 90.00
ISBN 978-1-5036-3014-7 paper ¥4,558.- (税込) US$ 28.00

When the Berlin Wall fell, Germany united in a wave of euphoria and solidarity. Also caught in the current were Vietnamese border crossers who had left their homeland after its reunification in 1975. Unwilling to live under socialism, one group resettled in West Berlin as refugees. In the name of socialist solidarity, a second group arrived in East Berlin as contract workers. The Border Within paints a vivid portrait of these disparate Vietnamese migrants' encounters with each other in the post-socialist city of Berlin. Journalists, scholars, and Vietnamese border crossers themselves consider these groups that left their homes under vastly different conditions to be one people, linked by an unquestionable ethnic nationhood. Phi Hong Su's rigorous ethnography unpacks this intuition. In absorbing prose, Su reveals how these Cold War compatriots enact palpable social boundaries in everyday life. This book uncovers how 20th-century state formation and international migration-together, border crossings-generate enduring migrant classifications. In doing so, border crossings fracture shared ethnic, national, and religious identities in enduring ways.

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Sanchez, Maite T. / Garcia, Ofelia (eds.), Transformative Translanguaging Espacios: Latinx Students and their Teachers Rompiendo Fronteras sin Miedo. (Bilingual Education & Bilingualism) 336 pp. 2021:11 (Multilingual Matters, UK) <667-2115>
ISBN 978-1-78892-605-8 hard ¥24,699.- (税込) GB£ 109.95 *
ISBN 978-1-78892-604-1 paper ¥7,704.- (税込) GB£ 34.95 *

This book contributes to the understanding of the transformative power of incorporating translanguaging, the dynamic language practices of bi/multilingual communities, in the schooling of US Latinx children and youth. It showcases instructional spaces in US education where Latinx children's and youths' translanguaging is at the center of their teaching and learning. By centering racialized Latinx bilingual students, including their knowledge systems and cultural and linguistic practices, it transforms the monolingual-white supremacy ideology of many educational spaces. In so doing, racialized bilingual Latinx subjectivities are potentially transformed, as students learn to understand processes of colonization and domination that have robbed them of opportunities to use their entire semiotic repertoire in learning. The book makes a strong theoretical contribution to the field, putting decolonial, post-structuralist understandings of language and bilingualism alongside critical race theory and critical pedagogy.

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Thobani, Sunera (ed.), Coloniality and Racial (In)Justice in the University: Counting for Nothing? 422 pp. 2021:12 (U. Toronto Pr., CN) <667-2117>
ISBN 978-1-4875-0533-2 hard ¥12,210.- (税込) US$ 75.00 *
ISBN 978-1-4875-2381-7 paper ¥5,698.- (税込) US$ 35.95 *

Coloniality and Racial (In)Justice in the University examines the disruption and remaking of the university at a moment in history when white supremacist politics have erupted across North America, as have anti-racist and anti-colonial movements. Situating the university at the heart of these momentous developments, this collection debunks the popular claim that the university is well on its way to overcoming its histories of racial exclusion Written by faculty and students located at various levels within the institutional hierarchy, this book demonstrates how the shadows of settler colonialism and racial division are reiterated in "newer" neoliberal practices. Drawing on critical race and Indigenous theory, the chapters challenge Eurocentric knowledge, institutional whiteness, and structural discrimination that are the bedrock of the institution. The authors also analyse their own experiences to show how Indigenous dispossession, racial violence, administrative prejudice, and imperialist militarization shape classroom interactions within the university.

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Thurman, Kira, Singing Like Germans: Black Musicians in the Land of Bach, Beethoven, and Brahms. 368 pp. 2021:10 (Cornell U. Pr., US) <667-2118>
ISBN 978-1-5017-5984-0 hard ¥5,209.- (税込) US$ 32.95

In Singing Like Germans, Kira Thurman tells the sweeping story of Black musicians in German-speaking Europe over more than a century. Thurman brings to life the incredible musical interactions and transnational collaborations among people of African descent and white Germans and Austrians. Through this compelling history, she explores how people reinforced or challenged racial identities in the concert hall. Throughout the nineteenth and twentieth centuries, audiences assumed the categories of Blackness and Germanness were mutually exclusive. Yet on attending a performance of German music by a Black musician, many listeners were surprised to discover that German identity is not a biological marker but something that could be learned, performed, and mastered. While Germans and Austrians located their national identity in music, championing composers such as Bach, Beethoven, and Brahms as national heroes, the performance of their works by Black musicians complicated the public's understanding of who had the right to play them. Audiences wavered between seeing these musicians as the rightful heirs of Austro-German musical culture and dangerous outsiders to it. Thurman explores the tension between the supposedly transcendental powers of classical music and the global conversations that developed about who could perform it. An interdisciplinary and transatlantic history, Singing Like Germans suggests that listening to music is not a passive experience, but an active process where racial and gendered categories are constantly made and unmade.

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Valdez, Natali, Weighing the Future: Race, Science, and Pregnancy Trials in the Postgenomic Era. (Critical Environments: Nature, Science, and Politics 9) 290 pp. 2021:12 (U. California Pr., US) <667-2121>
ISBN 978-0-520-38013-4 hard ¥13,838.- (税込) US$ 85.00
ISBN 978-0-520-38014-1 paper ¥5,535.- (税込) US$ 34.95

Epigenetics, the study of heritable changes in gene expression, has been heralded as one of the most promising new fields of scientific inquiry. Current large-scale studies selectively draw on epigenetics to connect behavioral choices made by pregnant people, such as diet and exercise, to health risks for future generations. As the first ethnography of its kind, Weighing the Future examines the sociopolitical implications of ongoing pregnancy trials in the United States and the United Kingdom, illuminating how processes of scientific knowledge production are linked to capitalism, surveillance, and environmental reproduction. Natali Valdez argues that a focus on individual behavior rather than social environments ignores the vital impacts of systemic racism. The environments we imagine to shape our genes, bodies, and future health are intimately tied to race, gender, and structures of inequality. This groundbreaking book makes the case that science, and how we translate it, is a reproductive project that requires feminist vigilance. Instead of fixating on a future at risk, this book brings attention to the present at stake.

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Aziz, Sahar F., The Racial Muslim: When Racism Quashes Religious Freedom. 356 pp. 2021:11 (U. California Pr., US) <667-215>
ISBN 978-0-520-38228-2 hard ¥13,838.- (税込) US$ 85.00
ISBN 978-0-520-38229-9 paper ¥4,721.- (税込) US$ 29.95

Why does a country with religious liberty enmeshed in its legal and social structures produce such overt prejudice and discrimination against Muslims? Sahar Aziz's groundbreaking book demonstrates how race and religion intersect to create what she calls the Racial Muslim. Comparing discrimination against immigrant Muslims with the prejudicial treatment of Jews, Catholics, Mormons, and African American Muslims during the twentieth century, Aziz explores the gap between America's aspiration for and fulfillment of religious freedom. With America's demographics rapidly changing from a majority white Protestant nation to a multiracial, multireligious society, this book is an in dispensable read for understanding how our past continues to shape our present-to the detriment of our nation's future.

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Andersen, Dorte Jagetic / Prokkola, Eeva-Kaisa (eds.), Borderlands Resilience: Transitions, Adaptation and Resistance at Borders. (Border Regions Series) 224 pp. 2021:12 (Routledge, UK) <667-2046>
ISBN 978-0-367-67427-4 hard ¥27,192.- (税込) GB£ 120.00

This book offers new insights into the current, highly complex border transitions taking place at the EU internal and external border areas, as well as globally. It focuses on new frontiers and intersections between borders, borderlands and resilience, developing new understandings of resilience through the prism of borders. The book provides new perspectives into how different groups of people and communities experience, adapt and resist the transitions and uncertainties of border closures and securitization in their everyday and professional lives. The book also provides new methodological guidelines for the study of borders and multi-sited bordering and resilience processes. The book bridges border studies and social scientific resilience research in new and innovative. It will be of interest to students and scholars in geography, political studies, international relations, security studies and Anthropology.

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Avrutin, Eugene M., Racism in Modern Russia: From the Romanovs to Putin. (Russian Shorts) 160 pp. 2022:2 (Bloomsbury Academic, UK) <667-2048>
ISBN 978-1-350-09727-8 hard ¥10,197.- (税込) GB£ 45.00
ISBN 978-1-350-09728-5 paper ¥2,719.- (税込) GB£ 12.99

In October 2013, one of the largest anti-migrant riots took place in Moscow. Clashes and arrests continued late into the night. Some in the crowd, which grew to several thousand people, could be heard chanting "Russia for the Russians" with their animus directed towards dark-skinned labor migrants from the southern border. The slogan "Russia for the Russians" is not a recent invention. It first gained notoriety in the very last years of the tsarist regime, appealing primarily to individuals drawn to the radical right. Analyzing a wide range of printed and visual sources, Racism in Modern Russia marks the first serious attempt to understand the history of racism over a span of 150 years. A brilliant examination of the complexities of racism, Eugene M. Avrutin's panoramic book asks powerful questions about inequality and privilege, denigration and belonging, power and policy, and the complex historical links between race, whiteness, and geography. The ebook editions of this book are available open access under a CC BY-NC-ND 4.0 license on www.bloomsburycollections.com.

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Baker, Carolyn L., Dispatches, From Racial Divide to the Road of Repair: A Collection of Essays. 226 pp. 2021:11 (2Leaf Pr., US) <667-2051>
ISBN 978-1-7346181-8-1 paper ¥2,633.- (税込) US$ 19.99

A collection of essays challenging White Americans to work against racism. This collection of thirty-two essays by Carolyn L. Baker addresses White Americans about America's complex issues with race. In the wake of nationwide Black Lives Matter protests against racial injustice and police brutality, many Americans are taking steps to educate themselves about racism in the United States. Baker asserts that implicit racial bias harms and debilitates the soul of the White community goes against its deepest moral and religious traditions and is theirs to dismantle for the sake of their own liberation. She argues that, instead of waiting on top-down changes, Americans should begin the work of repairing the racial divide in their own communities. With Dispatches, From Racial Divide to a Road of Repair, Baker seeks to challenge, inspire, and uplift readers who, like herself, want to create a bottom-up paradigm for building community to drive authentic social change.

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Belew, Kathleen / Gutierrez, Ramon A. (eds.), A Field Guide to White Supremacy. 424 pp. 2021:10 (U. California Pr., US) <667-2053>
ISBN 978-0-520-38250-3 hard ¥13,838.- (税込) US$ 85.00
ISBN 978-0-520-38252-7 paper ¥3,907.- (税込) US$ 24.95

Drawing explicit lines, across time and a broad spectrum of violent acts, to provide the definitive field guide for understanding and opposing white supremacy in America Hate, racial violence, exclusion, and racist laws receive breathless media coverage, but such attention focuses on distinct events that gain our attention for twenty-four hours. The events are presented as episodic one-offs, unfortunate but uncanny exceptions perpetrated by lone wolves, extremists, or individuals suffering from mental illness-and then the news cycle moves on. If we turn to scholars and historians for background and answers, we often find their knowledge siloed in distinct academic subfields, rarely connecting current events with legal histories, nativist insurgencies, or centuries of misogynist, anti-Black, anti-Latino, anti-Asian, and xenophobic violence. But recent hateful actions are deeply connected to the past-joined not only by common perpetrators, but by the vast complex of systems, histories, ideologies, and personal beliefs that comprise white supremacy in the United States. Gathering together a cohort of researchers and writers, A Field Guide to White Supremacy provides much-needed connections between violence present and past. This book illuminates the career of white supremacist and patriarchal violence in the United States, ranging across time and impacted groups in order to provide a working volume for those who wish to recognize, understand, name, and oppose that violence. The Field Guide is meant as an urgent resource for journalists, activists, policymakers, and citizens, illuminating common threads in white supremacist actions at every scale, from hate crimes and mass attacks to policy and law. Covering immigration, antisemitism, gendered violence, lynching, and organized domestic terrorism, the authors reveal white supremacy as a motivating force in manifold parts of American life. The book also offers a sampling of some of the most recent scholarship in this area in order to spark broader conversations between journalists and their readers, teachers and their students, and activists and their communities. A Field Guide to White Supremacy will be an indispensable resource in paving the way for politics of alliance in resistance and renewal.

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Bloom, Stephen G., Blue Eyes, Brown Eyes: A Cautionary Tale of Race and Brutality. 312 pp. 2021:10 (U. California Pr., US) <667-2054>
ISBN 978-0-520-38226-8 hard ¥4,395.- (税込) US$ 27.95

The never-before-told true story of Jane Elliott and the "Blue-Eyes, Brown-Eyes Experiment" she made world-famous, using eye color to simulate racism. The day after Martin Luther King, Jr.'s assassination in 1968, Jane Elliott, a schoolteacher in rural Iowa, introduced to her all-white third-grade class a shocking experiment to demonstrate the scorching impact of racism. Elliott separated students into two groups. She instructed the brown-eyed children to heckle and berate the blue-eyed students, even to start fights with them. Without telling the children the experiment's purpose, Elliott demonstrated how easy it was to create abhorrent racist behavior based on students' eye color, not skin color. As a result, Elliott would go on to appear on Johnny Carson's Tonight Show, followed by a stormy White House conference, The Oprah Winfrey Show, and thousands of media events and diversity-training sessions worldwide, during which she employed the provocative experiment to induce racism. Was the experiment benign? Or was it a cruel, self-serving exercise in sadism? Did it work? Blue Eyes, Brown Eyes is a meticulously researched book that details for the first time Jane Elliott's jagged rise to stardom. It is an unflinching assessment of the incendiary experiment forever associated with Elliott, even though she was not the first to try it out. Blue Eyes, Brown Eyes offers an intimate portrait of the insular community where Elliott grew up and conducted the experiment on the town's children for more than a decade. The searing story is a cautionary tale that examines power and privilege in and out of the classroom. It also documents small-town White America's reflex reaction to the Civil Rights Movement of the 1970s and 1980s, as well as the subsequent meteoric rise of diversity training that flourishes today. All the while, Blue Eyes, Brown Eyes reveals the struggles that tormented a determined and righteous woman, today referred to as the "Mother of Diversity Training," who was driven against all odds to succeed.

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Burkhard, Tanja J., Transnational Black Feminism and Qualitative Research: Black Women, Racialization and Migration. 86 pp. 2021:11 (Routledge, UK) <667-2055>
ISBN 978-0-367-52116-5 hard ¥9,970.- (税込) GB£ 44.99 *

Transnational Black Feminism and Qualitative Research invites readers to consider what it means to conduct research within their own communities by interrogating local and global contexts of colonialism, race, and migration. The qualitative data at the centre of this book stem from a yearlong qualitative study of the lived experiences of Black women, who migrated to or spent a significant amount of time in the United States, as well as from the author's experiences as a Black German woman and former international student. It proposes Transnational Black Feminism as a framework in qualitative inquiry. Methodological considerations emerging from and complementary to this framework critically explore qualitative concepts, such as reciprocity, care, and the ethics with which research is conducted, to account for shifts in power dynamics in the research process and to radically work against the dehumanization of participants, their communities, and researchers. This short and accessible book is ideal for qualitative researchers, graduate students, and feminist scholars interested in the various dimensions of racialization, coloniality, language, and migration.

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Cappiali, Teresa, Reframing Immigrant Resistance: Alliances, Conflicts, and Racialization in Italy. (Research in Migration and Ethnic Relations Series) 368 pp. 2021:12 (Routledge, UK) <667-2056>
ISBN 978-1-138-57724-4 hard ¥27,192.- (税込) GB£ 120.00

This book focuses on the political participation and grassroots mobilization of immigrants and racialized minorities in the European context. Based on extensive data collected in Italy, it explores the role that alliances among pro-immigrant groups play in shaping political participation, asking why and how immigrant activists mobilize in hostile environments, why and how they create alliances with some white allies rather than others, and what might explain variations in forms of political participation and grassroots mobilization at the local level. Using social movement, critical race and post-colonial theories, the author examines the ways in which both institutional and non-institutional actors, including immigrant activists, become involved and compete in the local arena over immigration and integration issues, and assesses the mechanisms by which both conventional and non-conventional forms of participation are made possible, or obstructed. By placing immigrant activists at the center of the analysis, the book offers a valuable and novel insider perspective on political activism and the claims-making of marginalized groups. It also demonstrates how?pro-immigrant groups can play a role in racializing immigrant activists. A study of the effects on participation in social mobilization of coalitions, conflicts and racialization processes among pro-immigrant groups and immigrant activists, this volume will appeal to scholars of sociology, political science, and political sociology with interests in migration, ethnic and racial relations, social movements, and local governance.

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Cho, Lily, Mass Capture: Chinese Head Tax and the Making of Non-citizens. 272 pp. 2021:11 (McGill-Queen's U. Pr., CN) <667-2057>
ISBN 978-0-228-00816-3 hard ¥6,349.- (税込) US$ 39.95

Under the terms of the Chinese Immigration Act of 1885, Canada implemented a vast protocol for acquiring detailed personal information about Chinese migrants. Among the bewildering array of state documents used in this effort were CI 9s: issued from 1885 to 1953, they included date of birth, place of residence, occupation, identifying marks, known associates, and, significantly, identification photographs. The originals were transferred to microfilm and destroyed in 1963; more than 41,000 grainy reproductions of CI 9s remain.Lily Cho explores how the CI 9s functioned as a form of surveillance and a process of mass capture that produced non-citizens, revealing the surprising dynamism of non-citizenship constantly regulated and monitored, made and remade, by an anxious state. The first mass use of identification photography in Canada, they make up the largest archive of images of Chinese migrants in the country, including people who stood no chance of being photographed otherwise. But CI 9s generated far more information than could be processed, and there is nothing straightforward about the knowledge that they purported to contain. Cho finds traces of alternate forms of kinship in the archive as well as evidence of the ways that families were separated. In attending to the particularities of these images and documents, Mass Capture uncovers the alternative story that lies in the refusals and resistances enacted by the mass captured.Illustrated with painstakingly reconstituted digital reproductions of the microfilm record, Mass Capture reclaims the CI 9s as more than documents of racist repression, suggesting the possibilities for beauty and dignity in the archive, for captivation as well as capture.

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Das Gupta, Tania, Twice Migrated, Twice Displaced: Indian and Pakistani Transnational Households in Canada. 214 pp. 2022:1 (U. British Columbia Pr., CN) <667-2060>
ISBN 978-0-7748-6566-1 hard ¥14,489.- (税込) US$ 89.95

Twice Migrated, Twice Displaced explores the lives of Gulf South Asians who arrived in Canada from India and Pakistan via Persian Gulf countries. Tania Das Gupta reveals the multiple migration patterns of this group, analyzing themes such as gender, racial, and religious discrimination; class mobility; the formation of transnational families; and identities in a post-9/11 context. This perceptive study demonstrates the effect of neoliberal labour markets and transnationalism on community building, diaspora, citizenship, and a sense of belonging when in Canada.

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Elrick, Jennifer, Making Middle-Class Multiculturalism: Immigration Bureaucrats and Policymaking in Postwar Canada. 242 pp. 2022:2 (U. Toronto Pr., CN) <667-2062>
ISBN 978-1-4875-2777-8 hard ¥12,210.- (税込) US$ 75.00
ISBN 978-1-4875-2778-5 paper ¥4,721.- (税込) US$ 29.95

In the 1950s and 1960s, immigration bureaucrats in the Department of Citizenship and Immigration played an important yet unacknowledged role in transforming Canada's immigration policy. In response to external economic and political pressures for change, high-level bureaucrats developed new admissions criteria gradually and experimentally while personally processing thousands of individual immigration cases per year. Making Middle-Class Multiculturalism shows how bureaucrats' perceptions and judgements about the admissibility of individuals - in socioeconomic, racial, and moral terms - influenced the creation of formal admissions criteria for skilled workers and family immigrants that continue to shape immigration to Canada. A qualitative content analysis of archival documents, conducted through the theoretical lens of a cultural sociology of immigration policy, reveals that bureaucrats' interpretations of immigration files generated selection criteria emphasizing not just economic utility, but also middle-class traits and values such as wealth accumulation, educational attainment, entrepreneurial spirit, resourcefulness, and a strong work ethic. By making "middle-class multiculturalism" a demographic reality and basis of nation-building in Canada, these state actors created a much-admired approach to managing racial diversity that has nevertheless generated significant social inequalities.

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Evans, Nicholas / McCarthy, Angela (eds.), Death in the Diaspora: Gravestones and Memorial Markers Across the British World. (Studies in British and Irish Migration) 256 pp. 2020:11 (Edinburgh U. Pr., UK) <667-2063>
ISBN 978-1-4744-7378-1 hard ¥16,995.- (税込) GB£ 75.00

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Favell, Adrian, The Integration Nation: Immigration and Colonial Power in Liberal Democracies. (Immigration and Society) 232 pp. 2022:2 (Polity Pr., UK) <667-2064>
ISBN 978-1-5095-4939-9 hard ¥11,233.- (税込) US$ 69.95
ISBN 978-1-5095-4940-5 paper ¥3,907.- (税込) US$ 24.95

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Fleming, Crystal M. / Womack, Veronica Y. et al. (eds.), Beyond White Mindfulness: Critical Perspectives on Racism, Well-being and Liberation. 184 pp. 2022:2 (Routledge, UK) <667-2066>
ISBN 978-0-367-54864-3 hard ¥27,192.- (税込) GB£ 120.00
ISBN 978-0-367-54862-9 paper ¥7,704.- (税込) GB£ 34.99

Beyond White Mindfulness: Critical Perspectives on Racism, Well-being and Liberation?brings together interdisciplinary perspectives on mind-body interventions, group-based identities, and social justice. Marshaling both empirical data and theoretical approaches, the book examines a broad range of questions related to mindfulness, meditation, and diverse communities. While there is growing public interest in mind-body health, holistic wellness and contemplative practice, critical research examining on these topics featuring minority perspectives and?experiences?is?relatively rare. This book draws on cutting edge insights from psychology, sociology, gender, and critical race theory to fill this void. Major themes include culture, identity, and awareness; intersectional approaches to the study of mindfulness and minority stress; cultural competence in developing and teaching?mindfulness-based?health interventions, and the complex relationships between mindfulness, inequality, and social justice. The first book of its kind to bring together scholarly and personal reflections on mindfulness for diverse populations, Beyond White Mindfulness offers social science students and practitioners in this area a new perspective on mindfulness and suggestions?for future scholarship.

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Grabska, Katarzyna / Clark-Kazak, Christina R. (eds.), Documenting Displacement: Questioning Methodological Boundaries in Forced Migration Research. (McGill-Queen's Refugee and Forced Migration Studies) 432 pp. 2022:2 (McGill-Queen's U. Pr., CN) <667-2069>
ISBN 978-0-228-00832-3 hard ¥22,792.- (税込) US$ 140.00
ISBN 978-0-228-00833-0 paper ¥6,349.- (税込) US$ 39.95

Legal precarity, mobility, and the criminalization of migrants complicate the study of forced migration and exile. Traditional methodologies can obscure both the agency of displaced people and hierarchies of power between researchers and research participants. This project critically assesses the ways in which knowledge is co-created and reproduced through narratives in spaces of displacement, advancing a creative, collective, and interdisciplinary approach.Documenting Displacement explores the ethics and methods of research in diverse forced migration contexts and proposes new ways of thinking about and documenting displacement. Each chapter delves into specific ethical and methodological challenges, with particular attention to unequal power relations in the co-creation of knowledge, questions about representation and ownership, and the adaptation of methodological approaches to contexts of mobility. Contributors reflect honestly on what has worked and what has not, providing useful points of discussion for future research by both established and emerging researchers.Innovative in its use of arts-based methods, Documenting Displacement invites researchers to explore new avenues guided not only by the procedural ethics imposed by academic institutions, but also by a relational ethics that more fully considers the position of the researcher and the interests of those who have been displaced.

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Herlihy, Jim, The Black & Tans, 1920-1921: A Complete Alphabetical List, Short History and Genealogical Guide. 404 pp. 2021:5 (Four Courts Pr., IE) <667-2074>
ISBN 978-1-84682-987-1 hard ¥10,197.- (税込) GB£ 45.00
ISBN 978-1-84682-960-4 paper ¥6,118.- (税込) GB£ 27.50

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Hodges, Graham Russell Gao / Brown, Alan Edward (eds.), The Book of Negroes: African Americans in Exile after the American Revolution. 334 pp. 2021:10 (Fordham U. Pr., US) <667-2075>
ISBN 978-0-8232-9880-8 paper ¥5,698.- (税込) US$ 35.00

Since publication of The Black Loyalist Directory in 1996, the primary component, The Book of Negroes, has become one of the most-cited of American Revolutionary primary sources. This new edition salutes The Book of Negroes by using the original title of this famous accounting of Black freedom. On the surface, The Book of Negroes is a laconic, ledger-style enumeration of 3,000 self-emancipated and free Blacks who departed as part of the British evacuation of Loyalists from New York City in the summer and fall of 1783 for Nova Scotia, England, Germany, and other parts of the world. Created under orders from Sir Guy Carleton (Lord Dorchester), Commander-in-Chief of British forces in North America, to placate an angry George Washington, Commander-in-Chief of the Continental Army (USA), who regarded the Black Loyalists as fugitive slaves, The Book of Negroes is, as Alan Gilbert has observed, a "roll of honor."

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Hollifield, James F. / Foley, Neil (eds.), Understanding Global Migration. 624 pp. 2022:3 (Stanford U. Pr., US) <667-2076>
ISBN 978-1-5036-1477-2 hard ¥19,536.- (税込) US$ 120.00
ISBN 978-1-5036-2957-8 paper ¥6,512.- (税込) US$ 40.00

Understanding Global Migration offers scholars a groundbreaking account of emerging migration states around the globe, especially in the Global South. Leading scholars of migration have collaborated to provide a birds-eye view of migration interdependence. Understanding Global Migration proposes a new typology of migration states, identifying multiple ideal types beyond the classical liberal type. Much of the world's migration has been to countries in Asia, Africa, the Middle East, and South America. The authors assembled here account for diverse histories of colonialism, development, and identity in shaping migration policy. This book provides a truly global look at the dilemmas of migration governance: Will migration be destabilizing, or will it lead to greater openness and human development? The answer depends on the capacity of states to manage migration, especially their willingness to respect the rights of the ever-growing portion of the world's population that is on the move.

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Hong, Mai-Linh K. / Lau, Chrissy Yee / Sharma, P. (eds.), The Auntie Sewing Squad Guide to Mask Making, Radical Care, and Racial Justice. 288 pp. 2021:11 (U. California Pr., US) <667-2077>
ISBN 978-0-520-38399-9 hard ¥13,838.- (税込) US$ 85.00
ISBN 978-0-520-38400-2 paper ¥3,907.- (税込) US$ 24.95

The rise of the Auntie Sewing Squad, a massive mutual-aid network of volunteers who provide free masks in the wake of US government failures during the COVID-19 pandemic. In March 2020, when the US government failed to provide personal protective gear during the COVID-19 pandemic, the Auntie Sewing Squad emerged. Founded by performance artist Kristina Wong, the mutual-aid group sewed face masks with a bold social justice mission: to protect the most vulnerable and most neglected. Written and edited by Aunties themselves, The Auntie Sewing Squad Guide to Mask Making, Radical Care, and Racial Justice tells a powerful story. As the pandemic unfolded, hate crimes against Asian Americans spiked. In this climate of fear and despair, a team of mostly Asian American women using the familial label "Auntie" formed online, gathered momentum, and sewed masks at home by the thousands. The Aunties nimbly made and funneled masks to asylum seekers, Indigenous communities, incarcerated people, farmworkers, and others disproportionately impacted by COVID-19. When anti-lockdown agitators descended on state capitals-and, eventually, the US Capitol-the Aunties dug in. And as the nation erupted in rebellion over police violence against Black people, the Aunties supported and supplied Black Lives Matter protesters and organizations serving Black communities. Providing hundreds of thousands of homemade masks met an urgent public health need and expressed solidarity, care, and political action in a moment of social upheaval. The Auntie Sewing Squad is a quirky, fast-moving, and adaptive mutual-aid group that showed up to meet a critical need. Led primarily by women of color, the group includes some who learned to sew from mothers and grandmothers working for sweatshops or as a survival skill passed down by refugee relatives. The Auntie Sewing Squad speaks back to the history of exploited immigrant labor as it enacts an intersectional commitment to public health for all. This collection of essays and ephemera is a community document of the labor and care of the Auntie Sewing Squad.

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HoSang, Daniel Martinez, A Wider Type of Freedom: How Struggles for Racial Justice Liberate Everyone. 224 pp. 2021:9 (U. California Pr., US) <667-2078>
ISBN 978-0-520-32142-7 hard ¥4,721.- (税込) US$ 29.95

A sweeping history of transformative, radical, and abolitionist movements in the United States that places the struggle for racial justice at the center of universal liberation. In Where Do We Go From Here? (1967), Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr., described racism as "a philosophy based on a contempt for life," a totalizing social theory that could only be confronted with an equally massive response, by "restructuring the whole of American society." A Wider Type of Freedom provides a survey of the truly transformative visions of racial justice in the United States, an often-hidden history that has produced conceptions of freedom and interdependence never envisioned in the nation's dominant political framework. A Wider Type of Freedom brings together stories of the social movements, intellectuals, artists, and cultural formations that have centered racial justice and the abolition of white supremacy as the foundation for a universal liberation. Daniel Martinez HoSang taps into moments across time and place to reveal the longstanding drive toward a vision of universal emancipation. From the nineteenth century's abolition democracy and the struggle to end forced sterilizations, to the twentieth century's domestic worker organizing campaigns, to the twenty-first century's environmental justice movement, he reveals a bold, shared desire to realize the antithesis of "a philosophy based on a contempt for life," as articulated by Martin Luther King Jr. Rather than seeking "equal rights" within failed systems, these efforts generated new visions that embraced human difference, vulnerability, and interdependence as core productive facets of our collective experience.

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Ibrahim, Awad / Kitossa, T. / Smith, M. S. et al. (eds.), Nuances of Blackness in the Canadian Academy: Teaching, Learning, and Researching while Black. 400 pp. 2022:1 (U. Toronto Pr., CN) <667-2079>
ISBN 978-1-4875-2869-0 hard ¥15,466.- (税込) US$ 95.00
ISBN 978-1-4875-2870-6 paper ¥6,349.- (税込) US$ 39.95

The essays in Nuances of Blackness in the Canadian Academy make visible the submerged stories of Black life in academia. They offer fresh historical, social, and cultural insights into what it means to teach, learn, research, and work while Black. In daring to shift from margin to centre, the book's contributors confront two overlapping themes. First, they resist a singular construction of Blackness that masks the nuances and multiplicity of what it means to be and experience the academy as a Black body. Second, they challenge the stubborn durability of anti-Black tropes, the dehumanization of Blackness, persistent deficit ideology, and the tyranny of low expectations that permeate the dominant idea of Blackness in the White colonial imagination. Operating at the intersections of discourse and experience, contributors reflect on how Blackness shapes academic pathways, ignites complicated and often difficult conversations, and re-imagines Black pasts, presents, and futures. This unique collection contributes to the articulation of more nuanced understandings of the ways in which Blackness is made, unmade, and remade in the academy and the implications for interrelated dynamics across and within post-secondary education, Black communities in Canada, and global Black diasporas.

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Jin, Michael R., Citizens, Immigrants, and the Stateless: A Japanese American Diaspora in the Pacific. (Asian America) 248 pp. 2021:11 (Stanford U. Pr., US) <667-2082>
ISBN 978-1-5036-1490-1 hard ¥14,652.- (税込) US$ 90.00 *
ISBN 978-1-5036-2831-1 paper ¥4,884.- (税込) US$ 30.00 *

From the 1920s to the eve of the Pacific War in 1941, more than 50,000 young second-generation Japanese Americans (Nisei) embarked on transpacific journeys to the Japanese Empire, putting an ocean between themselves and pervasive anti-Asian racism in the American West. Born U.S. citizens but treated as unwelcome aliens, this contingent of Japanese Americans-one in four U.S.-born Nisei-came in search of better lives but instead encountered a world shaped by increasingly volatile relations between the U.S. and Japan. Based on transnational and bilingual research in the United States and Japan, Michael R. Jin recuperates the stories of this unique group of American emigrants at the crossroads of U.S. and Japanese empire. From the Jim Crow American West to the Japanese colonial frontiers in Asia, and from internment camps in America to Hiroshima on the eve of the atomic bombing, these individuals redefined ideas about home, identity, citizenship, and belonging as they encountered multiple social realities on both sides of the Pacific. Citizens, Immigrants, and the Stateless examines the deeply intertwined histories of Asian exclusion in the United States, Japanese colonialism in Asia, and volatile geopolitical changes in the Pacific world that converged in the lives of Japanese American migrants.

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Johnson, Michele A. / Aladejebi, Funke (eds.), Unsettling the Great White North: Black Canadian History. 608 pp. 2022:2 (U. Toronto Pr., CN) <667-2083>
ISBN 978-1-4875-2916-1 hard ¥14,652.- (税込) US$ 90.00
ISBN 978-1-4875-2917-8 paper ¥5,535.- (税込) US$ 34.95

Many Canadians tend to imagine themselves as part of the "Great White North," typified by images of snow and wilderness, tropes which reinforce ideologies based on Canadian innocence, "freedom," and a nation founded on British and French European-ness. The presence of enslaved, freed, and migratory persons of African descent in Canada has always presented a potential source of disruption to that image. An exhaustive volume of leading scholarship in the field of Black Canadian history, Unsettling the Great White North highlights the diverse experiences of persons of African descent within the chronicles of Canada's past. The book considers histories and theoretical framings within the disciplines of history, sociology, law, and cultural and gender studies to chart the mechanisms of exclusion and marginalization in "multicultural" Canada and to situate Black Canadians as speakers and agents of their own lives. Working to interrupt the myth of benign whiteness that has been deeply implanted into the country's imagination, contributors use chronological, regional, and thematic analyses to reconsider and uncover new narratives of Black life in Canada. Exploring topics such as settlement, borders, gender, community development, and labour, Unsettling the Great White North contributes to growing historical scholarship on Blackness in Canada and considers the place of resilience and resistance within the colonial legacies of the Canadian nation.

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Johnstone Young, Tony / Ganassin, Sara et al., Intercultural Challenges for the Reintegration of Displaced Professionals: A Response to the Language Learning Needs of Refugees in Europe. (Routledge Studies in Language and Intercultural Communication) 216 pp. 2022:1 (Routledge, UK) <667-2084>
ISBN 978-0-367-46956-6 hard ¥27,192.- (税込) GB£ 120.00

This book critically reflects on the challenges faced by refugee aspirant professionals in securing employment and the ways in which professional intercultural competence development and attendant language learning practices can help facilitate the professional (re)integration of these communities. The volume draws on data from a large-scale research project which saw refugee aspirant professionals, researchers, and volunteer language teachers working together to develop and operationalize key intercultural skills needed for professional employment in the UK, the Netherlands, and Austria, ultimately culminating in toolkits of free online resources co-designed to meet the needs of communities and facilitate the development of these practices across Europe. Detailed analyses of the data drawn from the project allow for critical reflections on co-production in intercultural spaces and researchers' positionality, power relations, and ethical choices in multilingual contexts. Taken together, the book offers both theoretical and practical considerations for application beyond the European context toward better facilitating the professional (re)integration of migrant communities on a more global scale. The book will be of particular interest to students and researchers in intercultural communication, refugee studies, and language education.

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Keyes, Daniel J. / Aguiar, Luis L. M. (eds.), White Space: Race, Privilege, and Cultural Economies of the Okanagan Valley. 284 pp. 2022:1 (U. British Columbia Pr., CN) <667-2086>
ISBN 978-0-7748-6004-8 hard ¥14,489.- (税込) US$ 89.95

Much attention has been paid to the changing culture and construction of the Canadian metropolis, but how are the workings of whiteness manifested in rural-urban spaces? White Space analyzes the dominance of whiteness in the Okanagan Valley of British Columbia to expose how this racial notion continues to sustain forms of settler privilege. Contributors to this perceptive collection move beyond appraising whiteness as if it were a solid and unshakable category. Instead they powerfully demonstrate how the concept can be re-envisioned, resisted, and reshaped in a context of neoliberal economic change.

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Lopez, Jane Lilly, Unauthorized Love: Mixed-Citizenship Couples Negotiating Intimacy, Immigration, and the State. 280 pp. 2021:11 (Stanford U. Pr., US) <667-2089>
ISBN 978-1-5036-2931-8 hard ¥13,838.- (税込) US$ 85.00
ISBN 978-1-5036-2972-1 paper ¥4,232.- (税込) US$ 26.00

A rich, narrative exploration of the ways love defies, survives, thrives, and dies as lovers contend with US immigration policy. For mixed-citizenship couples, getting married is the easy part. The US Supreme Court has confirmed the universal civil right to marry, guaranteeing every couple's ability to wed. But the Supreme Court has denied that this right to marriage includes married couples' right to life, liberty, and the pursuit of happiness on US soil, creating a challenge for mixed-citizenship couples whose individual-level rights do not translate to family-level protections. While US citizens can extend legal inclusion to their spouses through family reunification, they must prove their worthiness and the worthiness of their love before their relationship will be officially recognized by the state. In Unauthorized Love, Jane Lopez offers a comprehensive, critical look at US family reunification law and its consequences as experienced by 56 mixed-citizenship American couples. These couples' stories--of integration and alienation, of opportunity and inequality, of hope and despair--make tangible the consequences of current US immigration laws that tend to favor Whiteness, wealth, and heteronormativity, as well as the individual rather than the family unit, in awarding membership and official belonging. In examining the experiences of couples struggling to negotiate intimacy under the constraints of immigration policy, Lopez argues for a rethinking of citizenship as a family affair.

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Mary, Latisha / Krueger, Ann-Birte / Young, A. S. (eds.), Migration, Multilingualism and Education: Critical Perspectives on Inclusion. (New Perspectives on Language and Education) 328 pp. 2021 (Multilingual Matters, UK) <667-2091>
ISBN 978-1-80041-294-1 hard ¥26,965.- (税込) GB£ 119.95 *
ISBN 978-1-80041-293-4 paper ¥8,837.- (税込) GB£ 39.95 *

This book explores the question of how equitable and inclusive education can be implemented in heterogeneous classes where learners' languages and cultures reflect the social reality of mass migration and everyday plurilingualism. The book brings together researchers and practitioners working in inclusive teaching and learning in a variety of migration contexts from pre-school to university. The book opens with an exploration of the relationship between language ideologies and policies with respect to the inclusion of learners for whom the language of education is not the language spoken in the home. The following section focuses on innovative pedagogical practices which allow migrants to be socially, culturally and institutionally included at school and at university while using their plurilingual competences as resources for learning/teaching and allowing them to fully realise their potential.

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