Ethnographies of Movement, Sociality and Space

Place-Making in the New Northern Ireland
 
 
Berghahn Books (Verlag)
  • 1. Auflage
  • |
  • erschienen am 20. Juli 2018
  • |
  • 310 Seiten
 
E-Book | ePUB mit Adobe-DRM | Systemvoraussetzungen
978-1-78533-938-7 (ISBN)
 

Exploring the complex dynamics of twenty-first century spatial sociality, this volume provides a much-needed multi-dimensional perspective that undermines the dominant image of Northern Ireland as a conflict-ridden place. Despite touching on memories of "the Troubles" and continuing unionist-nationalist tensions, the volume refuses to consider people in the region as purely political beings, or to understand processes of placemaking solely through ethnic or national contestations and territoriality. Topics such as the significance of friendship, gender, and popular culture in spatial practices are considered, against the backdrop of the growing presence of migrants, refugees and diasporic groups.

weitere Ausgaben werden ermittelt

MaruSka SvaSek is Reader in the School of History, Anthropology, Philosophy and Politics at Queen's University, Belfast, and Fellow at the Senator George J. Mitchell Institute for Global Peace, Security and Justice. Recent major publications include Anthropology, Art and Cultural Production (2007), Emotions and Human Mobility: Ethnographies of Movement (2012), Moving Subjects, Moving Objects: Transnationalism, Cultural Production and Emotions (2012), and (with Birgit Meyer) Creativity in Transition. Politics and Aesthetics of Cultural Production Across the Globe (2016).

List of Figures
Acknowledgements

Introduction: Spatiality, Movement and Place-Making
¿MaruSka SvaSek and Milena Komarova

Chapter 1. Growing up with the Troubles: Reading and Negotiating Space
Angela Stephanie Mazzeti

Chapter 2. Crafting Identities: Prison Artefacts and Place-Making in Pre- and Post-ceasefire Northern Ireland
Erin Hinson

Chapter 3. 'Recalling or Suggesting Phantoms': Walking in Belfast
Elizabeth DeYoung

Chapter 4. 'Women on the Peace Line': Challenging Divisions through the Space of Friendship
Andrea García González

Chapter 5. 'You Have No Legitimate Reason to Access': Visibility and Movement in Contested Urban Space
Milena Komarova

Chapter 6. 'Lifting the Cross' in West Belfast: Enskilling Crucicentric Vision Through Pedestrian Spatial Practice
Kayla Rush

Chapter 7. Engaging amid Divisions: Social Media as a Space for Political Intervention and Interactions in Northern Ireland
Augusto H. Gazir M. Soares

Chapter 8. Belfast's Festival of Fools: Sharing Space through Laughter
Nick McCafferty

Chapter 9. Criss-crossing Pathways: The Indian Community Centre as a Focus of Diasporic and Cross-Community Place-Making
MaruSka SvaSek

Chapter 10. Sushi or Spuds? Japanese Migrant Women and Practices of Emplacement in Northern Ireland
Naoko Maehara

Chapter 11. Refugees and Asylum Seekers in Belfast: Finding 'Home' through Space and Time
Malcolm Franklin

Afterword: Cupar Way or Cupar Street - Integration and Division around a Belfast Wall
Dominic Bryan

Index

"A very welcome and timely contribution... This is a book that manages to be both detailed and insightful in its elaboration of fascinating empirical data whilst also being very strong in its conceptual and methodological contribution." * Katy Hayward, Queen's University Belfast



"This volume will set a new benchmark for the ethnographic study of life in the north of Ireland today. Focusing on practices and discourses of placemaking, it explores many of the nooks and crannies of everyday life that are perhaps less than visible to the outsider... It is a pleasure to read and makes an important contribution to our understanding of the place in question, and its people, but also to the wider anthropology of the contemporary world." * Richard P Jenkins, Sheffield University



"[This book] represents a valuable addition to the literature on Northern Ireland due to the manner in which it integrates the new with the established, the perspectives of the majority communities with those of the new minority communities and in the way that it foregrounds women's perspectives." * Neil Jarman, Queen's University Belfast

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