Race by any other name
Islam and the contestation of citizenship
in Postcolonial minorities in Britain and France
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This chapter examines how a religion like Islam and its rise to prominence has become a covert way to talk about race. This is both historically true and is being practiced in contemporary Europe. Islam has served as a category which combines religious and ethnic otherness. Fictive ethnicity has found a convenient opponent in the fictive otherness Islam represents. Islam has become useful shorthand for conflicting policies and exclusionary rhetoric, challenging the impulse to inclusion and assimilation in these countries.

Postcolonial minorities in Britain and France

In the hyphen of the nation-state

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