Paul Sanderson

  • O plus de 200 exercices de difficulté graduée ;
    O 22 listes thématiques de vocabulaire avec expressions courantes et idiomatiques ;
    O les corrigés détaillés de tous les exercices.

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    This book challenges the narrative of Northern England as a failed space of multiculturalism, drawing on a historically-contextualised discussion of ethnic relations to argue that multiculturalism has been more successful and locally situated than these assumptions allow.The authors examine the interplay between `race', space and place to analyse how profound economic change, the evolving nature of the state, individual racism, and the local creation and enactment of multiculturalist policies have all contributed to shaping the trajectory of ethnic/faith identities and inter-community relations at a local level. In doing so, the book analyses both change and continuity in discussion of, and national/local state policy towards, ethnic relations, particularly around the supposed segregation/integration dichotomy, and the ways in which racialised `events' are perceived and `identities' are created and reflected in state policy operations. 
    Drawing on the authors' long involvement in empirical research, policy and practice around ethnicity, `race' and racism in the Northern England, they effectively support critical and situated analysis of controversial, racialised issues, and set these geographically specific findings in the context of wider international experiences of and tensions around growing ethnic diversity in the context of profound economic and social changes.