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Frontier patterns old and new

of reasons – economic practices, belief systems and patterns of migration – long been circumscribed. Accommodation of illegality and weakness of State institutions appear to go hand in hand, so when the State does lash out, its actions are often extreme: witness the periodic wholesale burning of ganja fields and the military-style operation to arrest ‘Dudus’ Coke in Tivoli Gardens, Kingston as recent

in Frontiers of the Caribbean
‘Locals’ and ‘Moroccans’ in the Sainte-Foy-Bordeaux vineyards

identity, a phenomenon with multiple dimensions: certainly geographical, but also historical, cultural, symbolic, and maybe even poetical. In this chapter, we will mention, in addition to those who call themselves native, not only the peoples who came mainly from Morocco to work as farm workers in some of the Bordeaux vineyards in the 1960s and 1970s, but also those from Tunisia or Algeria. These workers settled there, and their families remain to this day. It is interesting to note that in the field of interethnic relations and international migration, the countryside

in Alternative countrysides
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have been largely ignored by literary criticism. Like Roche, then, Cuthbertson represents the migration of Irish literary production at the start of the nineteenth century and is indicative of the systematic erasure of so much popular fiction from the annals of (Irish) Romantic literature. The relegation of gothic romance writers such as Roche, Cuthbertson, and many of the other authors included in this study to the margins of literary history not only denies the significance of their long-lasting, transnational appeal, but it also emphasises the limitations of

in The gothic novel in Ireland, c. 1760–1829
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Public anger in research (and social media)

research here demonstrates, does not necessarily remove space for analytical and careful thought, but instead can point us to areas where such thought is urgently needed (see Chapter 1 for a discussion of how this relates to ideas about ‘militant investigation’ (Casas-Cortes et al., 2014 ) in migration research). Anger and activism on Twitter We built analysis of social media into our research – since the Home Office had used them in its own

in Go home?
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Collaborations

. On commissioning critical survey research: the questions we ask The findings from the small-scale street survey conducted days after the launch of Operation Vaken and the Go Home vans suggested that attitudes to migration might not be so simply divided into ‘for’ or ‘against’, but were more complicated (with answers often having a ‘Yes, but …’ element). We wanted to produce survey data that could reflect some of the

in Go home?
Locating the monsters in the machine: an investigation of faith

from Muslim-majority countries more generally. Our intention was to study the experience of the particular individuals we spoke to and to draw ‘analytical generalisations’ (Yin, 2003) – that is, propositions that could then form the basis of research with a wider sample and in a variety of locations. Pakistani Christian asylum seekers’ arrival and UK policy context Although there is a long history of migration from Pakistan to the UK, the population of Pakistani nationals seeking asylum in the UK became significant towards the end of the 1990s in response to the

in Science and the politics of openness
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Deaths at sea and unidentified bodies in Lesbos

understandings of the border. We then discuss the case of Lesbos, exploring how the study of the management of dead migrants can shed light on the political and bodily experience of border crossing. It will be shown how the different policies of the state to the crossing of the border by a dead migrant or a live one, as well as the difference in response to a dead citizen and a dead migrant, introduce novel categories of inclusion and exclusion. In the final part of the chapter, we highlight the divergence between the state-led discourse of migration as a threat and its

in Migrating borders and moving times
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A pluralist theory of citizenship

populations than the provinces or states to which they belong because what counts for the state as internal migration is added to what the state classifies as international migration. We can thus describe multilevel polities without contradiction as simultaneously strongly sedentary and relatively mobile. In a multilevel polity, my normative proposition that sedentariness is a background context for democracy must therefore be specified as applying

in Democratic inclusion
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practices and gender responses, generated a crucial space in which these became signifiers of resistance and identity. At the same time, the poverty of the nineteenth- and twentieth-century Caribbean resulted in large migrations away from the plantations and the islands. There was (is) scarcely a family in Barbados which has not been touched by migration, a point poignantly brought out by G. in Lamming

in West Indian intellectuals in Britain

lack access to such communities, maybe through something like the Panopticon Villages foreseen by Jeremy Bentham. 16 Finally, a supranational government deals with issues of migration, guaranteeing or supply of mobile workers between communities to staff essential services, and meet labour shortages. Of course, individuals might come under the jurisdiction of any of these at different periods of their lives. One pattern, for instance, might be a

in Political concepts