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Images and narratives on the border
Jopi Nyman and Johan Schimanski

research on border narratives (Newman, 2006b ). The 2010s have seen the development of thinking around the terms ‘borderscape’ and ‘borderscaping’ (Strüver, 2005 ; Rajaram and Grundy-Warr, 2007 ; Brambilla, 2015 ; Brambilla et al., 2015 ; dell’Agnese and Amilhat Szary, 2015 ; Schimanski, 2015 ; Krichker, 2019 ), signifying a both physical and imagined space connecting up all aspects of the bordering process including policing, barrier-building, passport regimes, international law, citizenship, political rhetoric, news media spectacle, popular culture, literature

in Border images, border narratives
Wolfgang Müller-Funk

. Even in social groups such as minorities this kind of liminal phenomenon is at work, ensuring the physical and symbolic integrity of groups within a never homogeneous culture. Similarly – as a keyword in international law – the liminal can also be found in the handling of various national or transnational macrostructures. The first Simmel theorem can also be formulated as follows: from an anthropological point of view, borders are inevitable, and every crossing, positive or negative, always presupposes the phenomenon of the border. Furthermore, different systems of

in Border images, border narratives
Jenny Pickerill

bombards a victim with thousands of messages at once to jam the recipient’s email box, preventing legitimate email getting through. There were uses during the Kosovo conflict, the protests against the WTO in Seattle, and during J18 all the directors of Freshfields (an international law firm which services global construction companies) became subscribed to thousands of email lists, which consequently crashed their email system (Denning 1999; Chesters 2000a). Hacktivists also use computer viruses and ‘worms’ to damage computer systems. A worm spreads on its own, while a

in Cyberprotest