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移民史・移民問題、少数民族、人種問題

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Trousson, Raymond / Vercruysse, Jeroom (dir.), Dictionnaire general de Voltaire. (Champion classiques, references et dictionnaires 18) 1272 p. 2020:10 (Champion, FR) <670-9>
ISBN 978-2-38096-016-7 paper ¥7,064.- (税込) EUR 38.00

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Johnson, Tonika Lewis / Krysan, Maria, Don't Go: Stories of Segregation and How to Disrupt It. 232 pp. 2024:9 (Polity Pr., UK) <727-998>
ISBN 978-1-5095-6444-6 hard ¥5,692.- (税込) US$ 25.00

Multiple times a day, in cities across the US and beyond, a simple yet powerful message is repeated by the well-meaning, the ignorant, and the bigoted: "don't go" - avoid at all costs those Black and Brown disinvested neighborhoods that have become bywords for social disorder and urban decay.This book is a collection of intimate stories and evocative photos that uncover the hidden influence of both subtle and overt "don't go" messages and the segregation they perpetuate in Chicago. Told by everyday people to Tonika Lewis Johnson and Maria Krysan - a Black artist and a White academic who met through their shared passion for anti-segregation work - the stories paint a rich picture of life in a segregated city.One by one, the storytellers upend pessimism with candid, deeply personal, humorous, and heartbreaking tales, and with novel ideas for simple actions that can serve as antidotes to both racism and "place-ism." By inviting readers into the lives of regular people who have ignored the warning to stay away from "don't go" neighborhoods or who live in those very same neighborhoods, the stories in Don't Go illuminate the devastating consequences of racial segregation and disinvestment as well as the inevitable rewards of coming together.

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移民、コスモポリタニズム、市民社会
Baban, Feyzi / Rygiel, Kim, Migration, Cosmopolitanism and Civil Society: Fostering Cultural Pluralism through Citizenship Politics. (Interventions) 280 pp. 2024:9 (Routledge, UK) <727-728>
ISBN 978-0-367-19170-2 hard ¥39,501.- (税込) GB£ 135.00
ISBN 978-0-367-19171-9 paper ¥10,822.- (税込) GB£ 36.99

This book discusses the ways civil society initiatives open communities to newcomers and why, how, and under what circumstances some are more welcoming than others, exploring the importance of transgressive cosmopolitanism as a basis for creating more inclusive and pluralistic societies.The question of how to live together in increasingly multicultural, multi-ethnic, and multireligious societies is a pressing political and policy issue, particularly as we witness a rise in right-wing populism and anti-immigrant sentiments. This book addresses the limitations of approaches that seek to secure borders, preventing the arrival of newcomers altogether, or that vacillate between assimilation and multiculturalism. The authors explore the concept of cosmopolitanism and its utility, by theorizing from real world examples, including Germany's Welcome Culture and Denmark's Kind Citizens movements and other, smaller-scale initiatives, such as arts and museum projects, kitchen hubs, and shared living accommodation.Interdisciplinary in nature and bringing conceptual discussions together with everyday examples, this book focuses on forms of activity generally left out of wider debates around protest and social movement literature. It emphasizes different types of activities undertaken by civil society groups, who do not necessarily self-identify as political, but whose activities can counter right-wing populism. This dialogue between concepts and everyday politics makes the volume a very useful companion to classroom discussion and will facilitate its own exchange between scholars, activists, and practitioners.

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アフリカ・EU移民への視点
Akinola, Adeoye O. / Bjarnesen, Jesper (eds.), Worlds Apart?: Perspectives on Africa-EU Migration. 514 pp. 2024:10 (Routledge, UK) <727-745>
ISBN 978-1-03-286096-1 hard ¥39,501.- (税込) GB£ 135.00

This book explores the crucial political and diplomatic issue of migration, which over the past decade, has become a central theme in relations between Africa and Europe. It discusses the diverse perspectives of African and European actors on migration and presents a more just and sustainable migration governance agenda, against the backdrop of the more detailed reflections on the key policy priorities, drivers, regional dynamics, and actors influencing African-EU migration. By providing an insight into the complexities and challenges of Africa-Europe relations with regard to migration governance, this book aims to generate an understanding about the disparities within this policy field to work towards more common ground and long-term policy solutions.Print edition not for sale in Sub Saharan Africa

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Cao, Chengqi, Educating Migrant Children in China: Social Citizenship and Exclusion. (Routledge Studies on China in Transition) 160 pp. 2024:8 (Routledge, UK) <727-790>
ISBN 978-1-03-277272-1 hard ¥39,501.- (税込) GB£ 135.00

This book explores social citizenship through the lens of investigating local compulsory education policy targeting migrant children in Beijing and Guangzhou.Deploying a multi-case methodology, this book illustrates how these two local governments respond to central decisions on compulsory education for migrant children, the implementation models they employ and the impact of this unique practice on social citizenship boundary redefinition through single- and cross-case analysis. It helps readers understand the evolution of compulsory education policy and its effects on access to schooling for migrant children and clearly illustrates this policy's implications for social citizenship.Revealing the important relationship between the central and lower levels of government in China, this book will appeal to students and scholars of education, social policy, as well as those with an interest in Chinese culture and society.

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Han, Min Wha / Han, Eun-Jeong / Lee, JongHwa (eds.), Displacement, Mobility, and Diversity in Korea: Diaspora Within Homeland. (Routledge Advances in Korean Studies) 208 pp. 2024:9 (Routledge, UK) <727-814>
ISBN 978-1-03-259055-4 hard ¥39,501.- (税込) GB£ 135.00

This book examines the transformation and the dynamic reconfiguration of borders within Korea through inter/trans-disciplinary approaches.The book offers a comprehensive synthesis for the changing geo-political, cultural, and economic dynamics among Korea's diasporas by applying the theme of "diasporas within homeland" as a theoretical lens. While diaspora remains a central theoretical perspective (often highlighting "out of home" experiences), the volume turns its gaze inward, "within homeland," to trace internal displacement, mobility, and diversity in Korea. In addition, this volume brings diverse scholarly traditions, which bridge diaspora with wide ranges of theoretical lenses and methodological approaches, such as intercultural sensitivity and adaptation, acculturation, ideology critique, alienation, national memory, and postcolonialism. The book further explores the possibilities of coalition-building between/among diverse communities. As a study of the notion of Korean identity and citizenship, this book will be of huge interest to students and scholars of Korean society and culture, Asian diasporas, cultural anthropology and ethnicity.

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現代のイスラエルとパレスチナのディアスポラ
Karlinsky, Nahum (ed.), The Modern Israeli and Palestinian Diasporas: A Comparative Approach. (Jewish History, Life and Culture Endowment) 344 pp. 2024:12 (U. Texas Pr., US) <727-851>
ISBN 978-1-4773-3040-1 hard ¥12,523.- (税込) US$ 55.00

A comparative study of contemporary Israeli and Palestinian diasporas. Exilic and diasporic experience have become ubiquitous in recent decades. Jews, lacking a homeland, spread to various parts of the world, making the Jewish diaspora paradigmatic. But after the establishment of Israel in 1948, a different kind of diaspora emerged, as more than a tenth of Israeli citizens have chosen to leave their newly established state and resettle. Meanwhile, about half of all Palestinians, including Palestinian citizens of Israel, now reside in exile, predominantly as a result of the ongoing Palestinian-Israeli conflict. Recognizing that Israeli-Jewish and Palestinian-Arab societies coexist and are engaged in constant relations, Nahum Karlinsky assembles an impressive array of contributors to explore these diasporas alongside one another and in dialogue with other diasporic communities. The collected essays cover such topics as the experiences of Palestinian exiles within Israel, the demographics of today's Israeli diaspora, the unique place of Israeli Jews in the United States, literatures of Palestinian transnationals, the emergence of Berlin as a queer Israeli-Jewish immigrant enclave, and self-reflections on voluntary exile. The Modern Israeli and Palestinian Diasporas challenges and reimagines the very notion of a homeland.

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Cox Hall, Amy, The Taste of Nostalgia: Women, Race, and Culinary Longing in Peru. 224 pp. 2024:11 (U. Texas Pr., US) <727-891>
ISBN 978-1-4773-3027-2 hard ¥23,908.- (税込) US$ 105.00
ISBN 978-1-4773-3028-9 paper ¥7,957.- (税込) US$ 34.95

An exploration of gender, race, and food in Peru in the 1950s and 1960s and today.From the late 1940s to the mid 1960s, Peru's rapid industrialization and anti-communist authoritarianism coincided with the rise of mass-produced cookbooks, the first televised cooking shows, glossy lifestyle magazines, and imported domestic appliances and foodstuffs. Amy Cox Hall's The Taste of Nostalgia uses taste as a thematic and analytic thread to examine the ways that women, race, and the kitchen were foundational to Peruvian longings for modernity, both during the Cold War and today.Drawing on interviews, personal stories, media images, and archival and ethnographic research, Cox Hall considers how elite, European-descended women and the urban home were central to Peru's modernizing project and finds that all women who labored within the deeply racialized and gendered world of food helped set the stage for a Peruvian food nationalism that is now global in the twenty-first century. Cox Hall skillfully connects how the sometimes-unsavory tastes of the past are served again in today's profitable and pervasive gastronostalgia that helps sell Peru and its cuisine both at home and abroad.

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Gomez, Andrew, Constructing Cuban America: Race and Identity in Florida's Caribbean South, 1868-1945. (Historia USA) 208 pp. 2024:9 (U. Texas Pr., US) <727-893>
ISBN 978-1-4773-2975-7 hard ¥10,246.- (税込) US$ 45.00

How Black and white Cubans navigated issues of race, politics, and identity during the post-Civil War and early Jim Crow eras in South Florida. On July 4, 1876, during the centennial celebration of US independence, the city of Key West was different from other cities. In some of post-Civil War Florida, Black residents were hindered from participating in 4th of July festivities, but Key from participating in 4th of July festivities, but Key West's celebration, "led by a Cuban revolutionary mayor working in concert with a city council composed of Afro-Bahamians, Cubans, African Americans, and Anglos," represented a profound exercise in interracial democracy amid the Radical Reconstruction era. Constructing Cuban America examines the first Cuban American communities in South Florida-Key West and Tampa-and how race played a central role in shaping the experiences of white and Black Cubans. Andrew Gomez argues that factors such as the Cuban independence movement and Radical Reconstruction produced interracial communities of Cubans that worked alongside African Americans and Afro-Bahamians in Florida, yielding several successes in interracial democratic representation, even as they continued to wrestle with elements of racial separatism within the Cuban community. But the conclusion of the Cuban War of Independence and early Jim Crow laws led to a fracture in the Cuban-American community. In the process, both Black and white Cubans posited distinct visions of Cuban-American identity.

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Harvey, Kyle E., In Place of Mobility: Railroads, Rebels, and Migrants in an Argentine-Chilean Borderland. (The David J. Weber Series in the New Borderlands History) 264 pp. 2024:12 (U. North Carolina Pr., US) <727-895>
ISBN 978-1-4696-8226-6 paper ¥6,818.- (税込) US$ 29.95

In the mid-nineteenth century, decades after independence in Latin America, borderlands presented existential challenges to consolidating nation-states. In Place of Mobility examines how and why these spaces became challenging to governments and what their meaningfulness is for our understanding of the development of a global world by examining one of those spaces: the Trans-Andean, an Argentine-Chilean borderland connected by the Andes mountains and centered on the Argentine region of Cuyo. It answers these questions by interweaving three narratives: Chilean migration to western Argentina; mountain-crossing Argentine rebels; and the formation of plans for railroads to cross the mountains. Out of these narratives emerges a twofold argument that, on the one hand, locates the causes and stakes of foundational national conflicts in Argentina in a Pacific-facing Trans-Andean and, on the other hand, sees the Trans-Andean as part of mid-nineteenth-century globalization, thus connecting national conflicts, nonnational geographies, and globalization. As a result, this book challenges dominant narratives about social and political conflicts at this formative moment in Argentine and Latin American history while opening up discussion on the methodologies and meaningfulness of transnational, borderlands, and global histories.

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Hicks, Mary E., Captive Cosmopolitans: Black Mariners and the World of South Atlantic Slavery. (Published by the Omohundro Institute of Early American History and Culture and the University of North Carolina Press) 424 pp. 2024:12 (U. North Carolina Pr., US) <727-896>
ISBN 978-1-4696-7146-8 hard ¥10,246.- (税込) US$ 45.00

From the bustling ports of Lisbon to the coastal inlets of the Bight of Benin to the vibrant waterways of Bahia, Black mariners were integral to every space of the commercial South Atlantic. Navigating this kaleidoscopic world required a remarkable cosmopolitanism-the chameleonlike ability to adapt to new surroundings by developing sophisticated medicinal, linguistic, and navigational knowledge. Mary E. Hicks shows how Portuguese slaving ship captains harnessed and exploited this hybridity to expand their own traffic in human bondage. At the same time, she reveals how enslaved and free Black mariners capitalized on their shipboard positions and cosmopolitan expertise to participate in small-scale commodity trading on the very coasts where they themselves had been traded as commodities, reshaping societies and cultures on both sides of the Atlantic. Indeed, as Hicks argues, the Bahian slave trade was ruthlessly effective because its uniquely decentralized structure so effectively incorporated the desires and financial strategies of the very people enslaved by it. Yet taking advantage of such fraught economic opportunities ultimately enabled many enslaved Black mariners to purchase their freedom. And, in some cases, they became independent transatlantic slave traders themselves. Hicks thus explores the central paradox that defined the lives of the captive cosmopolitans and, in doing so, reveals a new history of South Atlantic slavery centered on subaltern commercial and cultural exchange.

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Steinberg, Swen / Schreckenberger, Helga (eds.), Environments of Exile: Nature, Refugees, and Representations. (Schriften des Erich Maria Remarque-Archivs 36) 344 S. 2024:4 (V & R unipress, GW) <727-942>
ISBN 978-3-8471-1694-3 hard ¥13,491.- (税込) EUR 55.00

Forced Migration always takes place within specific cultural, social, political, and spatial environments. This volumes focuses on the interaction between those forced to migrate and their environments in the contexts of escape and exile from Nazi-occupied Europe. Forced emigration from Nazi Germany was a global phenomenon that took refugees primarily from Central Europe to continents and countries they often knew very little about. Not only did they have to adapt to foreign cultures but also to unfamiliar natural environments that often exposed them to severe temperature conditions, droughts, rainy seasons and diseases. While some refugees prepared for the natural conditions of their exile destination others acquired environmental knowledge at their host countries or were able to adapt prior knowledge?about cultivation methods, for example, or species, products, and sales markets?to the new environment. Consequently, specific knowledge about the environment had a large influence on the success of the migration experience. Moreover, just as the migrants shaped their new environments, they were shaped by them.

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市民の権利、移民の権利、市民の層化
Morris, Lydia, Citizen Rights, Migrant Rights and Civic Stratification. 112 pp. 2024:7 (Routledge, UK) <727-510>
ISBN 978-1-03-234981-7 hard ¥14,626.- (税込) GB£ 49.99

This book explores the concept of civic stratification and examines its contemporary relevance for analysis and understanding of the functioning of rights in society.David Lockwood's (1996) concept of civic stratification outlines the way in which the rights associated with citizenship can be a source of inequality by virtue of their formal granting or denial by the state, or by informal impediments to their full realisation. The purpose of this book is to explore the meaning and significance of this concept, and elaborate its potential in offering a framework for understanding the dynamic nature of rights. Lockwood's model reverses Marshall's (1950) view of citizenship as guaranteed inclusion in society and is linked to the way that the differential entitlement and the qualifying conditions associated with certain rights can be harnessed as a means of control. While both Marshall and Lockwood were principally concerned with the rights attaching to citizenship, this book extends the insights of these two authors to show how such controls apply in various ways to both citizens and non-citizens alike. Building on Lockwood's conception of 'moral resources' the book set out a theoretical framework and empirical illustration of how the position of different groups within society is subject to shifting perceptions of social worth and is engaged both in claims to fuller access to rights and in justifications of their denial or removal.This book will appeal to scholars and higher-level students with relevant interests in sociolegal studies, sociology, social policy and politics.The Open Access version of this book, available at www.taylorfrancis.com, has been made available under a Creative Commons Attribution-Non Commercial (CC-BY-NC) 4.0 license. This publication was supported by the University of Essex's open access fund.

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Topidi, Kyriaki / Relano Pastor, Eugenia (eds.), Minority Rights and Social Change: Norms, Actors and Strategies. (Routledge Advances in Minority Studies) 304 pp. 2024:9 (Routledge, UK) <727-514>
ISBN 978-1-03-246720-7 hard ¥39,501.- (税込) GB£ 135.00

Minority movements tirelessly continue to engage in the process of social change, trying to promote and enforce minority protection norms and to have their worldviews, cultural practices and norms recognized by the State. Through an examination of selected cases, this book problematizes how collective identities are not structurally guaranteed but rather constructed in dialectically interrelated positions and identity layers. The authors show the kind of impact that these processes can, or fail to, have on minority norms, actors and strategies.Going beyond abstract normative principles, this collection reflects both Global North as well as Global South perspectives and examines through a variety of angles the role that race and ethnicity, culture or religion play within social mobilization towards social change. The volume offers global insight on actor and strategy attempts to foster social change through the instrumental use and interpretation of minority rights as norms. This book will be of interest to those researching minority rights broadly understood within the disciplines of Law, Anthropology, Sociology and Political Science.

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Friedman, Brittany, Carceral Apartheid: How Lies and White Supremacists Run Our Prisons. (Justice, Power and Politics) 224 pp. 2024:12 (U. North Carolina Pr., US) <727-546>
ISBN 978-1-4696-8340-9 paper ¥6,363.- (税込) US$ 27.95

It is impossible to deny the impact of lies and white supremacy on the institutional conditions in US prisons. There is a particular power dynamic of racist intent in the prison system that culminates in what Brittany Friedman terms ""carceral apartheid."" Prisons are a microcosm of how carceral apartheid operates as a larger governing strategy to decimate political targets and foster deceit, disinformation, and division in society.Among many shocking discoveries, Friedman shows that beginning in the 1950s, California prison officials declared war on imprisoned Black people and sought to identify Black militants as a key problem, creating a strategy for the management, segregation, and elimination of these individuals from the prison population that continues into the present day. Carceral Apartheid delves into how the California Department of Corrections deployed various official, clandestine, and at times extralegal control techniques, including officer alliances with imprisoned white supremacists, to suppress Black political movements, revealing the broader themes of deception, empire, corruption, and white supremacy in American mass incarceration. Drawing from original interviews with founders of Black political movements such as the Black Guerilla Family, white supremacists, and a swath of little-known archival data, Friedman uncovers how the US domestic war against imprisoned Black people models and perpetuates genocide, imprisonment, and torture abroad.

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法、安全保障、移民
Planas Gifra, Laura, Law, Security and Migration: The Nationalistic Turn in the International Order. 178 pp. 2024:9 (Routledge, UK) <727-617>
ISBN 978-1-03-260216-5 hard ¥39,501.- (税込) GB£ 135.00

This book analyses the impact of the increasing securitization of migration within the international legal and political order.Migration has increasingly become a security issue. Examining this tendency towards the securitization of migration around the world, this book argues that it is indicative of a shift in the international order towards geopolitical and security strategies, and away from cooperation and multilateralism. States are now more inclined to produce national legislation in the fields of countering terrorism, migration, and security, than dealing with such global issues through international cooperation and international norm-making. As such, this book demonstrates, they tend to prioritise national rather than international interests in a radical shift away from the universal rights and liberal values that were dominant at the end of the 20th century, to a model based on geopolitical interests. The securitization of migration is a process that not only affects the rights of migrants, but ushered in a new international legal and political order.This book will be of considerable interest to scholars and professionals in the fields of international law, international relations, migration, security and human rights.

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Butler, Anthea, White Evangelical Racism: The Politics of Morality in America. With a new preface by the author. 2nd ed. (A Ferris and Ferris Book) 200 pp. 2024:9 (U. North Carolina Pr., US) <727-677>
ISBN 978-1-4696-8151-1 paper ¥3,643.- (税込) US$ 16.00

The American political scene today is poisonously divided, and the vast majority of white evangelicals play a strikingly unified, powerful role in the disunion. In this clear-eyed, hard-hitting chronicle of American religion and politics, Anthea Butler argues that racism is at the core of conservative evangelical activism and power. Propelled by the benefits of whiteness, white evangelicals used scripture to defend slavery and nurture the Confederacy during the Civil War era. During Reconstruction, they used it to deny the vote to newly emancipated blacks. In the twentieth century, they sided with segregationists in avidly opposing movements for racial equality and civil rights. White evangelicals today, cloaked in a vision of Christian patriarchy and nationhood, form a staunch voting bloc in support of white leadership. Evangelicalism's racial history festers, splits America, and needs a reckoning now.In a new preface to the second edition, Butler takes stock of how the trends she identified have expanded as Donald Trump mounts a third campaign for the presidency, evangelicals celebrate and respond to the overturning of Roe v. Wade, and ferocious backlash against racial equity has injected new venom into evangelicalism's role in American politics.

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Flores, Lori A., Awaiting Their Feast: Latinx Food Workers and Activism from World War II to COVID-19. (LatinX Histories) 320 pp. 2025:1 (U. North Carolina Pr., US) <727-241>
ISBN 978-1-4696-7986-0 paper ¥6,818.- (税込) US$ 29.95

Though Latinx foodways are eagerly embraced and consumed by people across the United States, the nation exhibits a much more fraught relationship with Latinx people, including the largely underpaid and immigrant workers who harvest, process, cook, and sell this desirable food. Lori A. Flores traces how our dual appetite for Latinx food and Latinx food labor has evolved from the World War II era to the COVID-19 pandemic, using the US Northeast as an unexpected microcosm of this national history. Spanning the experiences of food workers with roots in Mexico, Puerto Rico, Cuba, the Dominican Republic, Haiti, and Central America, Flores's narrative travels from New Jersey to Maine and examines different links in the food chain, from farming to restaurants to seafood processing to the deliverista rights movement. What unites this eclectic material is Flores's contention that as our appetite for Latinx food has grown exponentially, the visibility of Latinx food workers has demonstrably decreased. This precariat is anything but passive, however, and has historically fought-and is still fighting-against low wages and exploitation, medical neglect, criminalization, and deeply ironic food insecurity.

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Brown, Nicole M., We Are Each Other's Business: Black Women's Intersectional Political Consumerism During the Chicago Welfare Rights Movement. 240 pp. 2024:8 (Columbia U. Pr., US) <727-250>
ISBN 978-0-231-20522-1 hard ¥29,601.- (税込) US$ 130.00
ISBN 978-0-231-20523-8 paper ¥7,286.- (税込) US$ 32.00

In the 1960s and 1970s, the Welfare Rights Movement organized at both local and national levels, advocating for poor people's inclusion, dignity, and autonomy. We Are Each Other's Business examines Black women's leadership within the Chicago Welfare Rights Movement, recasting their consumer activism as a form of Black feminist technology.Nicole M. Brown calls for understanding the Black women of the Welfare Rights Movement as sophisticated strategists who engaged the tensions among capitalism, consumerism, and economic liberation. She analyzes Black women's engagement with consumer credit, tracing how they linked consumption with citizenship and critiqued the state's treatment of the poor. Brown offers a radical reframing of the struggle between Black women and the state as a battle of technologies, showing how Black women challenged "algorithmic assemblages of race, class, and gender" and "analog algorithms of poverty." She also shows how racism, sexism, and classism stifled opportunities for alliances: although the Welfare Rights Movement converged with consumer and women's rights movements, white and middle-class activists were unwilling to recognize poor Black women as fellow political actors. Bringing together historical sociology, computational methods, and intersectional Black feminist theory, We Are Each Other's Business offers innovative and generative insights into Black women's struggle for political and economic equity.

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Murillo, Lina-Maria, Fighting for Control: Power, Reproductive Care, and Race in the US-Mexico Borderlands. (Justice, Power and Politics) 336 pp. 2025:1 (U. North Carolina Pr., US) <727-282>
ISBN 978-1-4696-8259-4 paper ¥6,818.- (税込) US$ 29.95

The first birth control clinic in El Paso, Texas, opened in 1937. Since then, Mexican-origin women living in the border cities of El Paso and Ciudad Juarez have confronted various interest groups determined to control their reproductive lives, including a heavily funded international population control campaign led by Planned Parenthood Federation of America as well as the Catholic Church and Mexican American activists. Uncovering nearly one hundred years of struggle, Lina-Maria Murillo reveals how Mexican-origin women on both sides of the border fought to reclaim autonomy and care for themselves and their communities. Faced with a family planning movement steeped in eugenic ideology, working-class Mexican-origin women strategically demanded additional health services and then formed their own clinics to provide care on their own terms. Along the way, they developed what Murillo calls reproductive care- quotidian acts of community solidarity-as activists organized for better housing, education, wages, as well as access to birth control, abortion, and more. Centering the agency of these women and communities, Murillo lays bare Mexican-origin women's long battle for human dignity and power in the borderlands as reproductive freedom in Texas once again hangs in the balance.

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Saha, Anamik / Sobande, Francesca / Titley, Gavan, The Anti-Racist Media Manifesto. (The Manifesto Series) 144 pp. 2024:9 (Polity Pr., UK) <727-1101>
ISBN 978-1-5095-5983-1 hard ¥10,246.- (税込) US$ 45.00
ISBN 978-1-5095-5984-8 paper ¥2,948.- (税込) US$ 12.95

The rise of the far-right, the impacts of Covid-19, and the mediated evidence of racist police violence have challenged the dominant complacency in liberal democracies that racism was a thing of the past. We are now witnessing the renewed anti-racist commitment of social movements and the rising authoritarianism that seeks to suppress it. This ongoing tension provides important opportunities for reflection and intervention in how institutions deal with the problem of racism, including media institutions. Rather than making media "less racist", how can media systems, policies and practices be transformed in ways that actively challenge the production of racism? What should a truly anti-racist media look like? Anamik Saha, Francesca Sobande and Gavan Titley address these important and timely questions to outline the essential steps for working towards an anti-racist media future. Revealing how the media are implicated in racism, the authors consider how systems, policies and practices can be transformed to confront and prevent it. Focusing on the problems of impartiality, the limits of diversity and representation, and the contradictions of digital culture, this manifesto embraces anti-racism's collectivist roots. Ultimately, the book illuminates key strategies and suggestions to move us closer to an anti-racist media future for everyone. The Anti-Racist Media Manifesto is a must-read for students, scholars, media workers and activists in the fields of journalism, media, policy, and sociology, as well as general readers.

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Carroll, Alicia, Indiscipline: Reading Collaboratively Written Native American Autobiography. 224 pp. 2024:10 (U. North Carolina Pr., US) <727-1106>
ISBN 978-1-4696-7875-7 paper ¥7,957.- (税込) US$ 34.95

In the last few years, there have been myriad media reports regarding Federal Indian boarding schools and their grisly history of violence and cultural erasure against Native people in the United States. The US government recently acknowledged its role for the first time with the Department of the Interior's publication of the ""Federal Indian Boarding School Initiative Investigative Report."" In this book, Alicia Carroll tells the history of one form of literary Native resistance to this violence, that of the collaboratively written autobiography. Focusing on work by Hopi boarding school residents, Carroll shows readers that collaborative autobiographical authorship is a practice of Indigenous intellectual sovereignty, using a method they dub indiscipline: a strategy of defying, refusing, or purposefully failing to follow mandates to conform to settler colonial sex and gender norms, including heteronormativity, the binary construct of sex and gender, and the idea of personhood itself. Through collaboratively written autobiography, Carroll argues that Native authors not only resisted colonial attempts to use sex and gender to alienate them from their homelands and bodies, they created an important Indigenous literary genre that informs our understanding of Native life and art today.

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Fixico, Donald L., The American Indian Mind in a Linear World: American Indian Studies and Traditional Knowledge. 2nd ed. 216 pp. 2024:10 (Routledge, UK) <727-1107>
ISBN 978-1-03-271019-8 hard ¥39,501.- (税込) GB£ 135.00
ISBN 978-1-03-269467-2 paper ¥10,530.- (税込) GB£ 35.99

Now in its second edition, The American Indian Mind in a Linear World examines the persistence of Native peoples in retaining their own worldviews, from the pre-Columbian era into the twenty-first century.The book explores the ways in which Indian people who are close to their cultural traditions think in a circular fashion, understand by relying on visual analysis, and make decisions from an Indigenous logic. Yet, Comanches have a different reality from Mohawks, Apache ethos is not like that of the Lakota, and Indian men and women see things differently. How and why is the Native mind different from the western world? Why have white teachers and missionaries tried to change the minds of Native students? The Indian perspective is not wrong; it is simply different and inclusive, another way of looking at the world and universe. This edition updates the discussion with a new chapter on contemporary American Indian intellectualism and further analysis of the preservation of Indigenous traditional knowledge.Approachable and engaging, this volume is a key resource for students and scholars of Native American and Indigenous studies and Indigenous history.

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Ackah, William / Darkwa, J. / Mitchell, W. et al. (eds.), The Black PhD Experience: Stories of Strength, Courage and Wisdom in UK Academia. 160 pp. 2024:9 (Policy Pr., UK) <727-1118>
ISBN 978-1-4473-6997-4 hard ¥23,408.- (税込) GB£ 80.00
ISBN 978-1-4473-6998-1 paper ¥5,848.- (税込) GB£ 19.99

This unique book charts the journeys of Black doctoral students through UK higher education. Using powerful firsthand accounts, the book details the experiences of Black PhD students. From application through to graduation and beyond, the book offers key insights into the workings of higher education, highlighting the structural barriers that impede progress. Challenges and recommendations are issued for the sector and wider community. This text is a witness to the tenacity and brilliance of Black students to achieve against the odds. A game changer for the sector. Essential reading for anyone interested in equity and inclusion in higher education.

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Agnew, Vanessa (ed.), What We Brought with Us: Things of Exile and Migration. (The Academy in Exile Book Series 3) 170 S. 2024:8 (Transcript, GW) <727-1119>
ISBN 978-3-8376-7116-2 paper ¥8,585.- (税込) EUR 35.00

In exile and migration, the things that forcibly displaced people take with them become mobile testimonies of defiance, mourning, creativity, and rejuvenation. Through a series of scholarly essays and biographical vignettes, this richly-illustrated volume draws on such observations to examine the meanings that their possessions assume when they are wrenched from their original contexts. The contributors to this collection thus shine an intimate spotlight on those who are driven from their homes by conflict and forced into exile by authoritarian regimes. In so doing, they underscore the necessity for civil societies to support academic freedom and the work done by critical thinkers worldwide.

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Bargallie, Debbie / Fernando, Nilmini (eds.), Critical Racial and Decolonial Literacies: Breaking the Silence. (Decolonization and Social Worlds) 256 pp. 2024:8 (Bristol U. Pr., UK) <727-1122>
ISBN 978-1-5292-3439-8 hard ¥23,408.- (税込) GB£ 80.00

This collection offers a unique exploration of critical racial literacy and anti-racist praxis in Australia's educational landscape. Combining critical race and Indigenous theories and perspectives, contributors articulate a decolonial liberatory imperative for our times. In an age when 'decolonization' has become a buzzword, the book demystifies 'critical anti-racism praxis,' advocating for critical and multidisciplinary approaches. Educators from a range of disciplines including Law, Indigenous Studies, Health, Sociology, Policy and the Arts collectively share compelling stories of educating on race, racism and anti-racism, offering strategies that can be put into practice in classrooms, activism and structural reforms.

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Carter, Robert T., Recognizing the Psychological and Cultural Strengths of Black Americans: Integrating Black Wellbeing in Practice. 392 pp. 2024:9 (Routledge, UK) <727-1127>
ISBN 978-0-367-62948-9 hard ¥39,501.- (税込) GB£ 135.00
ISBN 978-0-367-62947-2 paper ¥14,334.- (税込) GB£ 48.99

This book examines the cultural beliefs and practices of Black folks in relation to psychological strength.Divided into four parts, the book begins with a discussion on the history of African civilizations, including an analysis of faiths, architecture, and cultural diversity of the continent, followed by a meaningful dialogue on the history of slavery and plantations in North America. The later sections are a study on the contribution of the African American community towards America's prosperity. The book explores cultural values as a source of power, and uses historical, social, and psychological research to construct a framework of Black cultural values and psychological resolve. The author offers practical applications and interventions to demonstrate how this framework can be applied to training and policy matters on both individual and systemic levels.Recognizing the Psychological and Cultural Strengths of Black Americans is essential reading for students and academics in the fields of Psychology, Sociology, Critical Race Theory, Political Science, and other related disciplines. It will also be a useful resource for professionals including policy makers, psychologist, counsellors, educators, and social workers.

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Castaneda, Ernesto / Cione, Carina, Immigration Realities: Challenging Common Misperceptions. 360 pp. 2024:11 (Columbia U. Pr., US) <727-1128>
ISBN 978-0-231-20374-6 hard ¥27,324.- (税込) US$ 120.00
ISBN 978-0-231-20375-3 paper ¥6,831.- (税込) US$ 30.00

Immigrants are less likely to commit crimes. They are eager to learn local languages. Immigration is not a burden on social services. Border walls do not work. There is no unmanageable refugee crisis. Yet many such misinformed assumptions and harmful misconceptions pervade conversations about immigration.This timely book is a practical, evidence-based primer on immigrants and immigration. Each chapter debunks a frequently encountered claim and answers common questions. Presenting the latest findings and decades of interdisciplinary research in an accessible way, Ernesto Castaneda and Carina Cione emphasize the expert consensus that immigration is vital to the United States and many other countries around the world. Featuring original insights from research conducted in El Paso, Texas, Immigration Realities considers a wide range of places, ethnic groups, and historical eras. It provides the key data and context to understand how immigration affects economies, crime rates, and social welfare systems, and it sheds light on contentious issues such as the safety of the U.S.-Mexico border and the consequences of Brexit. This book is an indispensable guide for all readers who want to counter false claims about immigration and are interested in what the research shows.

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Cheney, Charise L., Blacks against Brown: The Intra-racial Struggle over Segregated Schools in Topeka, Kansas. (The John Hope Franklin Series in African American History and Culture) 288 pp. 2024:11 (U. North Carolina Pr., US) <727-1130>
ISBN 978-1-4696-8165-8 paper ¥6,818.- (税込) US$ 29.95

Brown v. Board of Education of Topeka, Kansas (1954) is regarded as one of the most significant civil rights moments in American history. Historical observers have widely viewed this landmark Supreme Court decision as a significant sign of racial progress for African Americans. However, there is another historical perspective that tells a much more complex tale of Black resistance to the NAACP's decision to pursue desegregating America's public schools. This multifaceted history documents the intra-racial conflict among Black Topekans over the city's segregated schools. Black resistance to school integration challenges conventional narratives about Brown by highlighting community concerns about economic and educational opportunities for Black educators and students and Black residents' pride in all-Black schools. This history of the local story behind Brown v. Board contributes to a literature that provides a fuller and more complex perspective on African Americans and their relationship to Black education and segregated schools during the Jim Crow era.

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ChenFeng, Jessica / Kim, Lana (eds.), Asian American Identities, Relationships, and Post-Migration Legacies: Reflections from Marriage and Family Therapists. 224 pp. 2024:10 (Routledge, UK) <727-1131>
ISBN 978-1-03-234339-6 hard ¥38,038.- (税込) GB£ 130.00
ISBN 978-1-03-234338-9 paper ¥8,774.- (税込) GB£ 29.99

Bringing together the personal and professional narratives of Asian American family therapists, this book offers insight into the Asian American experience through systemic theory and frameworks, individual and community stories, and clinical considerations.The Asian American experience is still a largely invisible and unknown one, especially in the field of marriage and family therapy. With a contextual lens, this book highlights how understanding family migration legacies and individual generational status relative to time, place, and context is critical to doing meaningful work with Asian Americans. Filled with thought-provoking case studies and reflective questions, chapters discuss the impact of stereotyping on mental health, the historical and present ways that Asian American racialization invisibilizes individual and collective experiences, shame associated with bicultural identity, gender, generational trauma, media representations, and more. Each chapter bridges these ideas to clinical practice while concurrently centering the voices and experiences of Asian American therapists.This book is essential reading for marriage and family therapists and other mental health clinicians who want to deepen their understanding of, relationship with, and clinical support for the Asian Americans in their lives, whether friends, colleagues, supervisees, or clients.

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D.チャンドラー他著 人新世における人種
Chipato, Farai / Chandler, David, Race in the Anthropocene: Coloniality, Disavowal and the Black Horizon. (Interventions) 214 pp. 2024:9 (Routledge, UK) <727-1132>
ISBN 978-1-03-255178-4 hard ¥39,501.- (税込) GB£ 135.00
ISBN 978-1-03-255201-9 paper ¥10,822.- (税込) GB£ 36.99

Race in the Anthropocene provides a radical new perspective on the importance of race and coloniality in the Anthropocene. It forwards the Black Horizon as a critical lens which places at its heart the importance of ontological concerns fundamental to problematising the violences and exclusions of the antiblack world.At present, multiple new approaches are emerging through the shared problem field of Anthropocene thought and policy, offering to save not just the world, but the practice of governance, the business of Big Data, the progress of development, and the dream of peace. It is against this backdrop that Race in the Anthropocene unsettles not just the already shaky foundations of modernity but also the affirmative visions of its critics, by directing our gaze to how race and coloniality are baked into the grounding concepts of international thought.This book is essential reading for students of International Relations, particularly those interested in international politics, security, and development. It is also of relevance for those interested in contemporary social, political, and environmental debates and policy practices.

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批判的人種理論と真実の探求
Coates, Rodney D., Critical Race Theory and the Search for Truth. (Sociology of Diversity) 240 pp. 2024:9 (Bristol U. Pr., UK) <727-1133>
ISBN 978-1-5292-2833-5 hard ¥23,408.- (税込) GB£ 80.00
ISBN 978-1-5292-2834-2 paper ¥8,189.- (税込) GB£ 27.99

This book presents a comprehensive exploration of Critical Race Theory, offering a clear understanding of its origins, the way it has been problematized and its potential for societal change. By examining the historical influence of imperialism and capitalism, the author critiques both liberal and conservative perspectives. Centring the voices of marginalized groups, the book highlights their position as agents of change who have been consistently rejected, ignored or attacked by both the right and the left. Providing a unique perspective on Critical Race Theory, this book is a valuable resource for readers seeking to navigate the complexities of systemic racism and how to dismantle these systems.

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Cohen, Robert, Confronting Jim Crow: Race, Memory, and the University of Georgia in the Twentieth Century. 376 pp. 2024:8 (U. North Carolina Pr., US) <727-1134>
ISBN 978-1-4696-8140-5 paper ¥7,957.- (税込) US$ 34.95

Since the onset of the Black Lives Matter protests in 2020 following the murder of George Floyd, America has grappled with its racial history, leading to the removal of statues and other markers commemorating pro-slavery sympathizers and segregationists from public spaces. Some of these white supremacist statues had stood on or near college and university campuses since the Jim Crow era, symbolizing the reluctance of American higher education to confront its racist past. In Confronting Jim Crow, Robert Cohen explores the University of Georgia's long history of racism and the struggle to overcome it, shedding light on white Georgia's historical amnesia concerning the university's role in sustaining the Jim Crow system. By extending the historical analysis beyond the desegregation crisis of 1961, Cohen unveils UGA's deep-rooted anti-Black stance preceding formal desegregation efforts. Through the lens of Black and white student, faculty, and administration perspectives, this book exposes the enduring impact of Jim Crow and its lingering effects on campus integration.

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Collins, Mike Steve, The Anti-Civil Rights Movement: Affirmative Action as Wedge and Weapon. 336 pp. 2024:9 (U. Pr. Kansas, US) <727-1135>
ISBN 978-0-7006-3714-0 hard ¥9,095.- (税込) US$ 39.95

In this deeply researched and powerfully written exposE, Mike Steve Collins pulls back the curtain on the networks of power and influence that are pulling the strings to undo progress toward a more just and equitable society. The efforts of this anti-civil rights movement, as Collins calls it, most recently came to a head on June 23, 2023, when the US Supreme Court effectively ended affirmative action in higher education and opened the door to even more regressive policies, laws, and bans. The ruling was the fulfillment of a decades-long battle by right-wing activists and their networks to divide the country.As Collins sees it, American society is trapped in a style of thinking and decision-making that makes bad choices seem rational. Called a prisoner's dilemma by game theorists and a hermeneutic trap by Collins, this way of thinking has led to policy choices that make everyone worse off, in part by creating hostility between communities that could productively work together and form powerful coalitions. The work of the anti-civil rights movement, led by figures such as Edward Blum and Christopher Rufo, has repeatedly found ways to undermine the shared interests of the American people by splitting coalitions and pitting marginalized groups against each other even while claiming and perhaps feeling the highest of motives. From racial segregation in the 1960s to the modern boogeyman of critical race theory, conservative elites have wielded cultural and political wedges to expand their power to set the political, educational, and legal agenda.Affirmative action has long been a weapon of choice in conservatives' arsenal against social progress, and few have leveraged it as successfully-and detrimentally-as Edward Blum. In 2014, the year after he helped gut the affirmative action aspect of the Voting Rights Act in Shelby County v. Holder, Blum created Students for Fair Admissions and brought a suit against Harvard University for discriminating against Asian Americans. A decade later, this latest effort in a long string of traps and dilemmas became the Supreme Court case that upended affirmative action.Collins's groundbreaking work is a field guide to the personalities, funding, and dilemmas that characterize the ongoing war between the civil rights movement and the anti-civil rights movement-between the forces represented by figures such as Thurgood Marshall, a hero of the civil rights movement, and his replacement on the Supreme Court, Clarence Thomas, a hero of the anti-civil rights movement. This book will help readers better understand the battles that have been fought in the past, where the next fight might take place, and what will be necessary in order to win.

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Duncan, Natanya, An Efficient Womanhood: Women and the Making of the Universal Negro Improvement Association. 352 pp. 2025:1 (U. North Carolina Pr., US) <727-1137>
ISBN 978-1-4696-8328-7 paper ¥6,818.- (税込) US$ 29.95

From its Kingston, Jamaica, inception in 1914, women helped define and shape the Black Nationalist and Pan Africanist aims of the Universal Negro Improvement Association (UNIA). Their efforts, made possible in part by UNIA co-founder Amy Ashwood Garvey, helped sustain the largest social justice organization of the twentieth century. In this deeply researched collective biography, Natanya Duncan documents the complexities of UNIA women as active participants in Black nation-building. Women from both sides of the Atlantic joined the UNIA in pursuit of both gender and racial equality, developing a three-tiered activist strategy that Duncan calls ""efficient womanhood"": seek equitable partnerships with like-minded persons and organizations, work as peer and intergenerational mentors, and serve as bridge builders between the organization and resources and people in service to their immediate communities and the race at large. Through an impressive and original archive of their self-determination, Duncan presents the stories of Henrietta Vinton Davis, Maymie de Mena, and Laura Kofey as well as groups of UNIA women like the Black Cross Nurses, the Universal African Motor Corp, and the Lucky 9's Club, who circumvented the ideals of their era and created a brand of independent female leadership. The book demonstrates how UNIA women orchestrated and activated the organization from the bottom up, while influencing and informing men and each other. By focusing on how women of the UNIA created an activist framework, Duncan reveals a model of organizing that has endured into the present day.

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Finley, Keith M., From Slavery to Segregation: Reckoning with White Supremacy in the American South. 256 pp. 2024:10 (Louisiana State U. Pr., US) <727-1139>
ISBN 978-0-8071-8133-1 hard ¥10,246.- (税込) US$ 45.00

Keith M. Finley's From Slavery to Segregation explores the key features shaping southern politics during the nineteenth and twentieth centuries as explained in the South's defense of its racial systems. It treats slavery and segregation as part of the same whole rather than as discrete institutions rooted in different periods. In the process, the book uncovers the deep historical origins of the region's states' rights philosophy and the unfortunate persistence of a culture dominated by calls for white supremacy. While highlighting the broad overview of southern racial and political thought, Finley underscores the larger American struggle with racial injustice, which, although most pronounced in the South, afflicted the entire nation. The South's defense of chattel slavery became a natural model for the region's defense of segregation during the Jim Crow era. Through a comparative analysis of the rhetoric employed in the justification of both racial institutions, Finley reveals elements of continuity and change in the region's identity. Ultimately, he shows how the history of the twentieth-century South is irreparably linked to the century before it. For instance, one cannot understand the ferocity of resistance to the Supreme Court's 1954 Brown v. Board decision without being aware of how and why the South emerged as it did after the Civil War. The Old South and the New South shared a similar constellation of ideas that informed arguments advancing their respective race-based social orders, which took the form of a commonality of perception regarding race, a sense of being assailed by outsiders, and a series of appeals to the highest secular authority in the pantheon of regional and American beliefs the Constitution. Discontinuity, however, marked the long-term strategies of both the prewar and postwar South. Although segregationists sought to preserve the racial status quo as did their forebears, they ultimately relented when confronted with federal power and grudgingly shifted toward a narrative that less often foregrounded race when championing states' rights.

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Francis, Leigh-Anne / Gray, Janet (eds.), Feminists Talk Whiteness. 372 pp. 2024:10 (Routledge, UK) <727-1142>
ISBN 978-1-03-258302-0 hard ¥39,501.- (税込) GB£ 135.00
ISBN 978-1-03-248020-6 paper ¥10,530.- (税込) GB£ 35.99

Feminists Talk Whiteness offers a multidimensional introduction to whiteness as an ideology and a system of institutional practices, exploring how and why whiteness is a feminist issue.Readers will gain insights and strategies for action from the chapters and poems, which approach whiteness through multiple perspectives and disciplinary approaches. The contents are organized into sections on history, theory and self-reflection, and antiracist praxis. Each section includes suggested questions for writing or discussion, as well as varied activities-from quick research to community action.Feminists Talk Whiteness is for college students, community groups, and book clubs studying whiteness and antiracism. It will work well as a main or companion text in courses in Women's, Gender, and Feminist Studies, as well as other courses across the humanities and social sciences.

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Garcia, Dennis Raphael, Las Madres: Latinas in the Heartland Who Led Their Family to Success. 320 pp. 2024:11 (U. Pr. Kansas, US) <727-1144>
ISBN 978-0-7006-3797-3 hard ¥18,203.- (税込) US$ 79.95
ISBN 978-0-7006-3798-0 paper ¥6,363.- (税込) US$ 27.95

Las Madres is an incredible story of generational resilience and transformation with family and community at its heart. Dennis Raphael Garcia deftly writes the tale of three generations of women in his family, recounting the difficult challenges each of them faced in their lifetimes as they pursued the same goal-the advancement of the well-being of their families from poverty to success.Las Madres focuses on Candelaria Garcia, who was born in Mexico; her daughter Rafaela; and Rafaela's daughter Irene, the author's mother. Each of these Latina women followed a separate path on their journey to security and freedom from want. Though they traveled with apprehension and uncertainty into unknown places and arenas, they were courageous, patient, and steadfast in their pursuit.Las Madres dispels any notion that immigrants and their families who come to the United States are given a life of ease. Very few people living on the high plains of Kansas in 1900 had it easy, especially Mexican railroad workers and their families. Their journeys remind readers that there is no one true path to achieve an end. Las Madres will inspire readers, especially Latina women, to continue the pursuit of their dreams.

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Haron, Fatma, The Good, Bad, and Challenging Migrant: Contested Religious Identities in Postmigrant Societies Between New Turkey and New Tyrol. (Postmigrantische Studien 16) 270 S. 2024:8 (Transcript, GW) <727-1148>
ISBN 978-3-8376-7007-3 paper ¥11,038.- (税込) EUR 45.00

In post-migrant societies belonging, identity and transnationality go far beyond inclusion and exclusion. Intersecting elements behind circulating conflicts and political narratives shape ≫the good, bad and challenging migrant≪. Fatma Haron scrutinizes the impact of social remittances on the transnational identification process between new Tyrol and new Turkey. The empirical data is gathered through ethnographic fieldwork and semi structured narrative interviews analyzing the social, political, and cultural influence on identification process between Turkey and Tyrol.

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Johnson, Timothy D. (ed.), The Mexican-American War Experiences of Twelve Civil War Generals. 280 pp. 2024:10 (Louisiana State U. Pr., US) <727-1151>
ISBN 978-0-8071-8238-3 hard ¥10,246.- (税込) US$ 45.00

Long overshadowed by the American Civil War, the Mexican-American War (1846-1848) has received significantly less attention from historians partly because of its questionable origin and controversial outcome. Rather than treat the conflict with a form of historical amnesia, the contributors to this volume argue that the Mexican-American War was a formative experience for the more than three hundred future Civil War generals who served in it as lower-grade officers. The Mexican War was the first combat experience for many of them, a laboratory that equipped a generation of young officers with practical lessons in strategy, tactics, logistics, and interpersonal relationships that they would use later to command forces during the Civil War.

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Kilson, Martin L., Black Intellectuals and Black Society. 296 pp. 2024:7 (Columbia U. Pr., US) <727-1154>
ISBN 978-0-231-21565-7 hard ¥7,969.- (税込) US$ 35.00

This book presents the trailblazing political scientist Martin L. Kilson's essays on leading Black intellectuals of the twentieth century. Kilson examines the ideas and careers of several key thinkers, placing their intellectual odysseys in the context of the dynamics that shaped the Black intelligentsia more broadly. He argues that the trajectory of twentieth-century Black intellectuals was determined by the interplay between formal ideas and Black egalitarian struggle.Beginning with the tension between W. E. B. Du Bois's civil rights activism and Booker T. Washington's accommodationism, Kilson explores the formation and evolution of Black intellectuals and activists across generations. Chapters consider Horace Mann Bond's career in higher education, political scientist John Aubrey Davis's transition from civil rights activist to federal policy technocrat, Ralph Bunche's writings on European colonial rule in Africa, Harold Cruse's classic polemic The Crisis of the Negro Intellectual, E. Franklin Frazier's analysis of the Black bourgeoisie, Adelaide M. Cromwell's studies of the challenges facing elite Black women, and Ishmael Reed and Cornel West's advocacy as public intellectuals amid a conservative turn. Offering timely and engaging insights into the lives and work of pivotal Black intellectuals and activists, this book sheds new light on the abiding questions and debates in Black political thought.

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久保田竜子他編 言語教育における人種、人種主義、反人種主義
Kubota, Ryuko / Motha, Suhanthie (eds.), Race, Racism, and Antiracism in Language Education. 296 pp. 2024:10 (Routledge, UK) <727-1155>
ISBN 978-1-03-225493-7 hard ¥39,501.- (税込) GB£ 135.00
ISBN 978-1-03-224531-7 paper ¥11,408.- (税込) GB£ 38.99

Building on the pioneering 2009 volume, Race, Culture, and Identities in Second Language Education, this book reflects the significant expansion in the research since its publication and offers a wider breadth of perspectives on the complex theoretical terrain of race, racism, and antiracism in language education.Contributors to this book apply a range of conceptual and methodological lenses to teaching diverse world languages. Underscoring the interconnectedness of race and colonialism, world language education, and intersectional ideologies, this book offers a forum for engaged dialogues among teachers, teacher educators, teacher candidates, graduate and advanced undergraduate students, curriculum developers, policymakers, and educational researchers in a wide range of disciplines, including language education. In covering important theoretical frames and constructs-including raciolinguistic and anti-oppressive pedagogies, decoloniality, neoliberalism, and reverse linguistic stereotyping-this book breaks from the Global North norms in applied linguistics and language instruction.An essential text in TESOL and world language education, this volume weaves meaningful connections among language education, language-in-education policy, and research.

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Marushiakova, Elena / Popov, Vesselin, Stalin vs Gypsies: Roma and Political Repressions in the USSR. (Roma History and Culture 3) 600 S. 2024:5 (Schoeningh, GW) <727-1156>
ISBN 978-3-506-79096-5 hard ¥36,549.- (税込) EUR 149.00

The overarching goal of the Series is to incorporate the history and culture of Roma into the mainstream of European and global academia. To achieve this goal, the series Roma History and Culture publishes books (monographs, edited volumes, and collections of historical sources) from wide range of disciplines ? history, ethnography, anthropology, sociology, political science, religion, cultural studies, literature studies, film, and art history, with particular focus on comparative studies ? that offer innovative, critical and, above all, reliable and fully documented insights into Roma history and culture that relies on documents, critical rereading and rethinking of historical sources and existing research. This approach marks a critical turn in the academic studies of Roma history and culture that in the past all too often were blighted by stereotypes and myths, especially the specious belief that there are not enough preserved written sources on the Roma past to allow for the emergence of Roma history as a field in its own right. The series thus, shifts and challenges prevailing academic narratives that Roma are nothing else but a detached, marginalised community and a passive object of different state governments’ policies by presenting, analysing and contextualising the agency of Roma as actors in their own right, with their own views and visions of the development for the Roma and their communities. In this way the volumes published in the Roma book series present and contribute to the incorporation of the Roma past and present into the mainstream of European and global historiography instead of confining Roma history and culture to some narrow ethnic box. Research work on the Roma from Central, Eastern and Southeastern Europe constitutes the very academic focus of the proposed Book Series, which aspires to also cover the past and cultures of other communities that have historically been known under the general label “Gypsies”, such as the Sinti, Manush, Kale, Romanichals, Irish and Scottish Travelers, etc.

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McGovern, Rory / Machoian, Ronald G. (eds.), Race, Politics, and Reconstruction: The First Black Cadets at Old West Point. (The Black Soldier in War and Society) 272 pp. 2024:9 (U. Virginia Pr., US) <727-1158>
ISBN 978-0-8139-5190-4 hard ¥26,185.- (税込) US$ 115.00
ISBN 978-0-8139-5191-1 paper ¥6,716.- (税込) US$ 29.50

The first in-depth study of racial integration at West Point after the Civil WarRace, Politics, and Reconstruction tells the story of racial integration at the United States Military Academy after the Civil War and spotlights the social environment and cultural currents that led to its failure. The first attempt to racially integrate West Point proved not simply a lost opportunity but an opportunity squandered with shocking degrees of forethought and deliberation.By investigating West Point's experience with race from varied and nuanced perspectives, including those of the first Black cadets, the US Army officer corps, white cadets, the Academy's faculty and staff, and the Black and white American publics, the contributors to this volume cast both the promise and the failure of integration at West Point as an illuminating microcosm of Reconstruction itself.

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Meacham, Sohyun / Wee, Su-Jeong / Kim, Jinhee et al., Early Childhood and the Asian American Experience: Exploring Intersectionality and Addressing Misrepresentations. 208 pp. 2024:10 (Routledge, UK) <727-1159>
ISBN 978-1-03-256701-3 hard ¥39,501.- (税込) GB£ 135.00
ISBN 978-1-03-256687-0 paper ¥11,408.- (税込) GB£ 38.99

This essential and urgent book presents research-based understandings about Asian American early childhood, bringing to light the battle Asian Americans face against American nativism from their early years' experiences. The first of its kind in academic literature, the book addresses the well-known issue of underrepresentation of Asian Americans in early childhood education research and practice, and in American society in general. Using the intersectionality and multiple identities perspectives, the authors explore a myriad of inaccurate cultural perceptions and misrepresentations, centering within-group differences among Asian American children and giving particular attention to disempowered groups among them. Issues related to socioeconomic status, gender, dis/abilities, linguistic backgrounds, and minority groups among Asian American populations are addressed, with implications for researchers and educators as well as context for examining the policies that cause inequities among Asian American children. This book is key reading for early childhood education researchers, professors, and graduate students to become more productively engaged in discussions and practices toward racial justice.

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Nathans, Sydney, Freedom's Mirage: Virgil Bennehan's Odyssey from Emancipation to Exile. 200 pp. 2024:11 (U. North Carolina Pr., US) <727-1162>
ISBN 978-1-4696-8265-5 paper ¥6,363.- (税込) US$ 27.95

Freedom's Mirage traces the exceptional life of Virgil Bennehan, born in bondage in 1808 in Piedmont North Carolina, who rose to become an enslaved doctor on one of the South's largest plantations and to view himself as a friend to Blacks and whites alike. Emancipated in 1848 but required to leave the state to be free, he was sent to Liberia. Though richly endowed and royally welcomed, he found himself subject to new rulers and mired in the worst medical catastrophe in Liberian history. Recrossing the Atlantic, he boldly returned to North Carolina to warn slave owners that Liberia was a death trap. Yet again exiled from his native state, he declared in March 1849 his intention to go to gold-rush California, the one place at midcentury that seemed to offer an open field, even to a man of color. Intrepidly researched and grippingly told, Virgil Bennehan's story reveals the complexity and fragility of human relationships within bondage. Once liberated, Bennehan led a tumultuous life that dramatized the fleeting promise and pervasive limits of Black freedom in the era of slavery-and foreshadowed the future for generations that followed.

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Peck, Gunther, Race Traffic: Antislavery and the Origins of White Victimhood, 1619-1819. (Published by the Omohundro Institute of Early American History and Culture and the University of North Carolina Press) 448 pp. 2024:12 (U. North Carolina Pr., US) <727-1163>
ISBN 978-1-4696-7514-5 hard ¥10,246.- (税込) US$ 45.00

Fantasies of white slavery and the narratives of victimhood they spawn form the foundation of racist ideology. They also obscure the lived experience of trafficked servants and sailors in the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries. Gunther Peck moves deftly between the Atlantic and Mediterranean worlds to discover where and when people with light skin color came to see themselves as white. Separating fact from fiction, and paying close attention to the ideological work each performs, Peck shows how laboring women and men leveraged their newfound whiteness to secure economic opportunity and political power.Peck argues that whiteness emerged not as a claim of racial superiority but as a byproduct of wide-ranging and rancorous public debate over trafficking and enslavement. Even as whiteness became a legal category that signaled privilege, trafficking and race remained tightly interwoven. Those advocating for the value of whiteness invoked emotionally freighted victimhood, claiming that so-called white slavery was a crime whose costs far exceeded those associated with the enslavement of African peoples across the Americas. Peck helps us understand the chilling history that produced the racist ideology that still poisons our politics in the present day.

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Ransby, Barbara / Kelley, Robin D. G., Ella Baker and the Black Freedom Movement: A Radical Vision. With a new preface by author and a new foreword by R. D. G. Kelley. 2nd ed. (Gender and American Culture) 512 pp. 2024:10 (U. North Carolina Pr., US) <727-1165>
ISBN 978-1-4696-8134-4 paper ¥6,818.- (税込) US$ 29.95

One of the most important African American leaders of the twentieth century and perhaps the most influential woman in the civil rights movement, Ella Baker (1903-1986) was an activist whose remarkable career spanned fifty years and touched thousands of lives. A gifted grassroots organizer, Baker shunned the spotlight in favor of vital behind-the-scenes work that helped power the Black freedom struggle. Making her way in predominantly male circles while maintaining relationships with a vibrant group of women, students, and activists, Baker was a national officer and key figure in the NAACP, a founder of the Southern Christian Leadership Conference, and a prime mover in the creation of the Student Nonviolent Coordinating Committee. In this definitive biography, Barbara Ransby chronicles Baker's long and rich career, revealing her complexity, radical democratic worldview, and enduring influence on group-centered, grassroots activism. Beyond documenting an extraordinary life, Ransby paints a vivid picture of the African American fight for justice and its intersections with other progressive struggles worldwide throughout the twentieth century.

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Sadilkova, Helena / Slacka, Dusan / Zavodska, Milada, Equality and Representation: Social and Political Engagement of Roma in Communist Czechoslovakia 1948-1968. (Roma History and Culture 6) 400 S. 2024:11 (Schoeningh, GW) <727-1166>
ISBN 978-3-506-79672-1 hard ¥31,643.- (税込) EUR 129.00

This book challenges the notion of Roma as mere victims of human rights violations in 20th century Europe and as another collective victim of Nazism and Stalinism. Focusing on post-war Czechoslovakia in the first 20 years of its existence as a communist state, the book explores various spheres of public life in which it is possible to trace the agency of Romani individuals and collective initiatives. As citizens and Holocaust survivors they fought for equal rights, social and political participation under conditions which appeared to be a dramatic reformulation of the state’s approach to Roma under communist rule. The book offers a collection of texts, a unique selection of historical sources of predominantly Romani provenance, and commentaries that contextualise these sources within the history of post-war Czechoslovakia and the local nascent Romani movement.

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Sanders, Crystal R., A Forgotten Migration: Black Southerners, Segregation Scholarships, and the Debt Owed to Public HBCUs. 256 pp. 2024:10 (U. North Carolina Pr., US) <727-1168>
ISBN 978-1-4696-7980-8 paper ¥6,363.- (税込) US$ 27.95

A Forgotten Migration tells the little-known story of ""segregation scholarships"" awarded by states in the US South to Black students seeking graduate education in the pre-Brown v. Board of Education era. Under the Plessy v. Ferguson decision, decades earlier, southern states could provide graduate opportunities for African Americans by creating separate but equal graduate programs at tax-supported Black colleges or by admitting Black students to historically white institutions. Most did neither and instead paid to send Black students out of state for graduate education. Crystal R. Sanders examines Black graduate students who relocated to the North, Midwest, and West to continue their education with segregation scholarships, revealing the many challenges they faced along the way. Students that entered out-of-state programs endured long and tedious travel, financial hardship, racial discrimination, isolation, and homesickness. With the passage of Brown in 1954, segregation scholarships began to wane, but the integration of graduate programs at southern public universities was slow. In telling this story, Sanders demonstrates how white efforts to preserve segregation led to the underfunding of public Black colleges, furthering racial inequality in American higher education.

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Slavkova, Magdalena, Conversion, Leadership and Identity of the Evangelical Roma in Bulgaria. (Roma History and Culture 5) 225 S. 2024:10 (Schoeningh, GW) <727-1169>
ISBN 978-3-506-79142-9 hard ¥19,378.- (税込) EUR 79.00

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