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Race and Ethnicity New Titles and Key Backlist 2010

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The Creolization Reader Studies in Mixed Identities and Cultures Edited by Robin Cohen, University of Oxford, UK and Paola Toninato, University of Warwick, UK Series: Routledge Student Readers ’An invaluable collection on this important topic, the Creolization Reader combines intellectual rigour with a wealth of interesting and well-chosen pieces. An excellent starting point for understanding the complexities of creolization.’ – Gad Heuman, Editor of the journal, Slavery & Abolition: A Journal of Slave and Post-Slave Studies and Professor at the University of Warwick Increasingly, ‘creolization’ is used to analyse ‘cultural complexity’, ’cosmopolitanism’,‘hybridity’, ‘syncretism’ and ‘mixture’, prominent and growing characteristics of the global age. The Creolization Reader captures all these meanings. Attention to the ‘creolizing world’ has enormous potential as a suggestive way of describing our complex world and the diverse societies in which we all now live. The Creolization Reader illuminates old creole societies and emerging cultures and identities in many parts of the world. Areas covered include Latin America, the Indian Ocean, the Caribbean, West, South and East Africa, the Pacific and the USA. Our authors provide an authoritative review, conspectus and critique of many aspects of creolization. This book is divided into five main sections covering the following key topics: • Concepts and Theories • The Creolized World • Popular Culture • Kindred Concepts • The Creolizing World Each section begins with a brief introduction summarizing the key arguments of the contributors, while the editors provide a provocative and comprehensive introduction to the debates provoked by creolization theory. The Creolization Reader is multi-disciplinary and includes 28 readings and original contributions drawn mainly from history, sociology, development studies, anthropology and cultural studies. Selected Contents: PART 1: CONCEPTS AND THEORIES 1. Creolité and the Process of Creolization 2. Creoles, Capitalism and Colonialism 3. Creolization and its Discontents 4. Creolization and Creativity 5. In Praise of Créolité PART 2: THE CREOLIZED WORLD 6. The Creolité Movement: Paradoxes of a French Caribbean Orthodoxy 7. Creolization and Creole Societies 8. Creolization and Globalization in Réunion 9. Ethnicity and Identity: Creoles of Colour in Louisiana 10. Creolization and Nation-Building in the Hispanic Caribbean 11. The Evolution of a Creole Identity in Cape Verde PART 3: POPULAR CULTURE 12. Calypso Reinvents Itself 13. Capoeira: The History of an Afro-Brazilian Martial Art 14. Louisiana Creole Food Culture 15. African Gods in Contemporary Brazil 16. Architectural Creolization 17. Masquerade Politics PART 4: KINDRED CONCEPTS 18. Hybridity in Cultural Theory: Encounters of a Heterogeneous Kind 19. Mestizaje in Latin America 20. Conceiving Transnationalism 21. Conceiving Cosmopolitanism 22. Syncretism and its Synonyms: Reflections on Cultural Mixture PART 5: THE CREOLIZING WORLD 23. A Creolizing South Africa? Mixing, Hybridity and Creolization 24. Sacred Subversions? Syncretic Creoles, the Indo-Caribbean, and ‘Cultures in-between’ 25. Creolization in Transnational Japan-America 26. Creolization and Nation-Building in Indonesia 27. Swahili Creolization: The Case of Dar es Salaam 28. The World in Creolization 2009: 246 x 174: 416pp Hb: 978-0-415-49713-8: £100.00 Pb: 978-0-415-49854-8: £27.99 For more information, visit:

bestseller / Textbook 2nd Edition

Theories of Race and Racism A Reader Edited by Les Back, University of London, UK and John Solomos, City University, London, UK Series: Routledge Student Readers

Theories of Race and Racism: A Reader is an important and innovative collection that brings together extracts from the work of scholars, both established and up and coming, who have helped to shape the study of race and racism as an historical and contemporary phenomenon. This second edition incorporates new contributions and editorial material and allows readers to explore the changing terms of debates about the nature of race and racism in contemporary societies. All six parts are organized around the contributions made by theorists whose work has been influential in shaping theoretical debates. The various contributions have been chosen to reflect different theoretical perspectives and to help readers gain a feel for the changing terms of theoretical debate over time. As well as covering the main concerns of past and recent theoretical debates it provides a glimpse of relatively new areas of interest that are likely to attract more attention in years to come.

Part One: Origins and Transformations 1. First impressions, Winthrop D. Jordan 2. The Idiom of Race, Michael Banton 3. Race and Racism, Tzvetan Todorov 4. Race Relations, Oliver C. Cox 5. Who Invented the Concept of Race? Robert Bernasconi 6. The Conservations of Races, W.E.B. Du Bois 7. Racial Beliefs in Americ, Gunnar Myrdal 8. Racism and Difference, Albert Memmi 9. On Antiracism, Pierre-Andre Taguieff Part 2: Sociology, Race and Social Theory 10. The Nature of Race Relations, Robert Park 11. Race Relations in Sociological Theory, John Rex 12. Apropos the Idea of ‘Race’...Again, Robert Miles 13. Old and New Identities, Old and New Ethnicities, Stuart Hall 14. Beyond Black, Claire Alexander 15. Racial Knowledge, David Theo Goldberg Part 3: Racism and Anti-Semitism 16. The Jews: Myth and Counter-Myth, George L. Mosse 17. Elements of Anti-Semitism, Theodor Adorno and Max Horkheimer 18. Modernity, Racism, Extermination, Zygmunt Bauman 19. Are Jews White? Sander L. Gilman 20. Looking Jewish, Seeing Jews, Mathew F. Jacobson Part 4: Colonialism, Race and the Other 21. The Fact of Blackness, Frantz Fanon 22. Imperial Culture, Lola Young 23. The White Family of Man, Anne McClintock 24. Under Western Eyes, Chandra Talpade Mohanty 25. Sexual Affronts and Racial Frontiers, Ann Laura Stoler 26. Race, Time and the Revision of Modernity, Homi Bhabha Part 5: Feminism, Difference and Identity 27. White Woman Listen! Hazel V. Carby 28. Black Feminist Thought, Patricia Hill Collins 29. Third Wave Black Feminism? Kimberly Springer 30. Race and Rights, Patricia J. Williams 31. Difference, Diversity, Differentiation, Avtar Brah 32. White Women, Race Matters, Ruth Frankenberg 33. You’re Calling Me a Racist? Sarita Srivastava Part 6: Changing Boundaries and Spaces 34. The Dialectics of Diasporic Identification, Paul Gilroy 35. Identity and Diversity in Postmodern Politics, Kobena Mercer 36. All About Eve, Critical White Studies, and Getting Over Whiteness, David R. Roediger 37. Crenshaw Race, Reform and Retrenchment, Kimberlé Williams 38. America Again at the Crossroads, Stephen Steinberg 39. Racial Trends in the United States, Jennifer L. Hochschild 40. From Bi-Racial to Tri-Racial, Eduardo Bonilla-Silva 41. Racial Identity and Racial Identification, K. Anthony Appiah 42. Race and Racism, Howard Winant Guide to Further Reading Key Questions 2009: 246 x 174: 744pp Hb: 978-0-415-41253-7: £90.00 Pb: 978-0-415-41254-4: £24.99 For more information, visit:

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Encyclopedia of Race and Ethnic Studies Edited by Ellis Cashmore, Staffordshire University, UK

This is the paperback edition of a globally recognized sourcebook on race and ethnic relations. It has been assembled by a world-class team of international scholars led by Ellis Cashmore to provide an authoritative, single-volume reference work on all aspects of race and ethnic studies. From Aboriginal Australians to xenophobia, Nelson Mandela to Richard Wagner, sexuality to racial profiling, the Encyclopedia is organized alphabetically and reflects cultural diversity in a global context. The book is already established as the authoritative sourcebook used by students, scholars, lawyers, journalists, members of the caring professions and many other groups involved in race and ethnic affairs.

Selected Contents: Aboriginal Australians. African Americans. Ali, Muhammad. Antislavery. Asylum Seeker. Beauty. Bigotry. Consumption. Cultural Identity. Ethnic Cleansing. Ethnocentrism. Ethnocide. Frantz Fanon. Globalization. Homelessness. Human Rights. Institutional Racism. Intelligence. Islamophobia. Michael Jackson. Michael Jordan. The Stephen Lawrence Case. Masculinity. Minority Language Rights. Motown. Multiculturalism. Negrophilia. Oklahoma Bombing. Racial Profiling. Reparations. Representations. Riots. September 11 2001. Sexuality. Social Exclusion. Social Work. Transracial Adoption. United Nations. Welfare. Whiteness 2008: 246 x 174: 536pp Pb: 978-0-415-44714-0: £32.99 For more information, visit:


Whiteness An Introduction Steve Garner

Making sociological sense of the idea of whiteness, this book skilfully argues how this concept can help us understand contemporary societies, bringing an emphasis on empirical work to a heavily theorized area.

Selected Contents: Introduction 1. Whiteness as Terror and Supremacy 2. Whiteness as a Kind of Absence 3. Whiteness as Values, Norms and Cultural Capital 4. Whiteness as Contingent Hierarchies 5. Whiteness in the Caribbean and Latin America 6. Whiteness at the Margins 7. How the Irish Became White (Again) 8. Asylumgration: The Others Blur 9. Racial Purity, Integration and the Idea of Home. Conclusion: In Defence of the Whiteness Problematic 2007: 216 x 138: 224pp Hb: 978-0-415-40363-4: £85.00 Pb: 978-0-415-40364-1: £24.99 eBook: 978-0-203-94559-9 For more information, visit:

2nd Edition


Global Diasporas

Handbook of Identity Studies

An Introduction Robin Cohen, University of Oxford, UK Series: Global Diasporas

Praise for the first edition: ’A succinct but satisfying book as Cohen convincingly demonstrates here, the diaspora wave is well and truly upon us’ – Sarah Ansari, Royal Holloway College, London, UK, Times Higher Educational Supplement, 6 March 1998

The first edition of this book had a major impact on diaspora studies and was the foundational text in an emerging research and teaching field. This second edition extends and clarifies Robin Cohen’s argument, addresses some critiques and outlines new perspectives for the study of diasporas. It has also been made more student-friendly with illustrations, guided readings and suggested essay questions. Selected Contents: Preface to the Second Edition 1. Four Phases of Diaspora Studies 2. Classical Notions of Diaspora: Transcending the Jewish Tradition 3. Victim Diasporas: Africans and Armenians 4. Labour and Imperial Diasporas: Indentured Indians and the British 5. Trade and Business Diasporas: Chinese and Lebanese 6. Diasporas and their Homelands: Zionists and Sikhs 7. Deterritorialized Diasporas: The Black Atlantic and the Lure of Bombay 8. Mobilizing Diasporas in a Global Age 9. Studying Diasporas: Old Methods and New Topics 2008: 234 x 156: 240pp Hb: 978-0-415-43550-5: £80.00 Pb: 978-0-415-43551-2: £22.99 eBook: 978-0-203-92894-3 For more information, visit:


The Routledge Companion to Race and Ethnicity Edited by Stephen M. Caliendo, North Central College, USA and Charlton McIlwain, New York University, USA Series: Routledge Companions A fascinating collection of introductory essays covering the major topics and issues in the field. It features an international range of case study analyses and an A-Z of key names and concepts. December 2010: 234 x 156: 320pp Hb: 978-0-415-77706-3: £70.00 Pb: 978-0-415-77707-0: £18.99 For more information, visit:

Anthony Elliott, Flinders University, Australia Series: Routledge International Handbooks Much talk these days is about identity: identity and its problems, the transformation of identity, and, perhaps most fashionably, the end of identity or ‘death of the subject.’ The Handbook of Identity Studies offers a remarkably clear overview of the analysis of identity in the social sciences, and in so doing seeks to develop a new agenda for identity-studies in the twenty-first century. The key theories of identity, ranging from classical accounts to postmodern, psychoanalytic and feminist approaches, are drawn together and critically appraised. There are substantive sections looking at racial, ethnic, gendered, queer, consumerist, virtual, cosmopolitan and global identities. The Handbook also makes an essential contribution to the debate now opening up over identity-politics and its cultural consequences. From anti-globalization protestors to new ecological warriors, from devotees of therapy culture to defenders of international human rights: the culture of identity-politics is fast redefining the public political sphere. What future for politics is there after the turn to identity? Throughout there is a strong emphasis on interdisciplinarity with essays covering sociology, psychology, politics, anthropology and history. The Handbook written in a clear and direct style will appeal to a wide undergraduate audience. The extensive references and sources will direct students to areas of further study. Selected Contents: Part 1: Theories and Concepts of Identity 1. Identity: The Adventures of a Concept 2. Classical Theories of Identity 3. Sociologies of Identity 4. Feminism and Identity 5. Identity after Psychoanalysis 6. Foucaultian Approaches to Identity 7. Post-structuralist and Postmodern Theories: The Fragmentation of Identity 8. Reflexive Identities 9. Individualization 10. New Identities, New Individualism Part 2: The Analysis of Identity 11. Transformations of Working Identities: From Class-for-Life to Short-Term Contracts 12. Identity, Race, Ethnicity 13. Gendered Identities 14. Queer Identities 15. Identity in the Media Age 16. Virtual Identities 17. Consumer Identities 18. Identity in the Era of Cosmopolitanism 19. Mobile Identities 20. Global Identities Part3: Identity-Politics and Its Consequences 21. Identity-Politics: An Overview 22. Sexual Identity-Politics: Activism from Gay to Queer and Beyond 23. Environmentalism and Identity-Politics 24. Black Freedom Struggles and African American Identities 25. The Politics of Islamic Identities 26. Identity-Politics and Disability Studies 27. Indigenous Identities: From Colonialism to PostColonialism 28. The Anti-Globalization Movement 29. Identity-Politics and Human Rights 30. Identity-Politics in the Global Age Conclusion: The Future of Identities December 2010: 246 x 174: 544pp Hb: 978-0-415-55558-6: £110.00 eBook: 978-0-203-86971-0 For more information, visit:

Forthcoming in 2011

Race and Ethnicity: The Basics Peter Kivisto, Augustana College, US and Paul Croll Series: The Basics February 2011: 198 x 129: 224pp Hb: 978-0-415-77373-7: £55.00 Pb: 978-0-415-77374-4: £11.99 For more information, visit:

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Conflict, Citizenship and Civil Society Edited by Partick Baert, University of Cambridge, UK, Sokratis M. Koniordos, University of Crete, Greece, Giovanna Procacci, University of Milan, Italy and Carlo Ruzza, University of Leicester, UK Series: Routledge/ESA Studies in European Societies This book provides readers – students, researchers, academics, policy-makers, activists and interested non-specialists – with a sophisticated understanding of contemporary discussion, analysis and theorizing of issues pertaining to conflict, citizenship and civil society. 2009: 234 x 156: 288pp Hb: 978-0-415-55873-0: £80.00 eBook: 978-0-203-86734-1

Multicultural Horizons Diversity and the Limits of the Civil Nation Anne-Marie Fortier, Lancaster University, UK Series: International Library of Sociology

The intensity of feeling that multiculturalism invariably ignites is considered in this timely analysis of how the ‘New Britain’ of the twenty-first century is variously re-imagined as multicultural. Introducing the concept of ‘multicultural intimacies’, Anne-Marie Fortier offers a new form of critical engagement with the cultural politics of multiculturalism, one that attends to ideals of mixing, loving thy neighbour and feelings for the nation.

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This book presents a unique analysis of multiculturalism that draws on insights from critical race studies, feminist and queer studies, postcolonialism and psychoanalysis.

Race in Contemporary Medicine

Selected Contents: 1. Horizons of Intimacies 2. Pride, Shame and the Skin of Citizenship 3. ’Children of Multicultural Britain’: The Good, the Bad, the Uncanny 4. Loving thy Neighbour and the Politics of Interethnic Propinquity 5. How Does it Feel?: Feeling States and the Limits of the Civil Nation

Edited by Sander L. Gilman This collection of articles addresses contemporary debates regarding race in medicine today, answering questions from a bio-medical and social perspective. Selected Contents: Introduction: On Race and Medicine in Historical Perspective. Reflections on Race and the Biologization of Difference. Against Racial Medicine. Blood and Stories: How Genomics is Rewriting Race, Medicine and Human History. ’Why are Genetic and Medical Researchers Accepting a Category Created by Slaveholders?’: A Social History of the Reification of ’Race’. Eugenics and the Racial Genome: Politics at the Molecular Level. The Risky Gene: Epidemiology and the Evolution of Race. Folk Taxonomy, Prejudice and the Human Genome: Using Heritable Disease as a Jewish Ethnic Marker. The Price of Science without Moral Constraints: German and American Medicine before DNA and Today. Deadly Medicine Today: The Impossible Denials of Racial Medicine. Biobanks of a ’Racial Kind’: Mining for Difference in the New Genetics 2007: 246 x 174: 208pp Hb: 978-0-415-41365-7: £80.00 For more information, visit:

2008: 234 x 156: 152pp Hb: 978-0-415-39608-0: £80.00 Pb: 978-0-415-39607-3: £25.99 eBook: 978-0-203-93570-5 For more information, visit:

Forthcoming in 2011

Young people, social capital and ethnic identity Edited by Tracey Reynolds, London South Bank University, UK Social capital and ethnicity are crucial to young people’s understandings of their social world. The strong bonding networks often assumed in ethnic groups suggests that individuals may prefer to be bonded to each other according to shared socio-cultural factors such as shared histories, memories, language, customs, traditions and values. However, bridging forms of social capital allow new understandings of ethnic identities to emerge, and which involve dynamic and complex social processes that are continually changing and evolving according to time, location and context. This book explores the ways in which the concepts of social capital and ethnicity play a central role in young people’s relationships, participation in wider social networks and the construction of identities. Researchers and scholars working in the fields of children and youth studies, education, families, social and racial and ethnic studies, offer differing accounts of the ways in which social capital operates in young people’s lives across diverse social settings and ethnic groups. This edited book is timely and significant given the public interest of researchers, academics, politicians and policymakers working in areas of youth and community work, race relations and cultural diversity. This book was published as a special issue of Ethnic and Racial Studies. February 2011: 234 x 156: 192pp Hb: 978-0-415-55211-0: £80.00 For more information, visit:

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Multiracial Americans and Social Class The Influence of Social Class on Racial Identity Edited by Kathleen Odell Korgen As the racial hierarchy shifts and inequality between Americans widens, it is important to understand the impact of social class on the rapidly growing multiracial population. Multiracial Americans and Social Class is the first book on multiracial Americans to do so and fills a noticeable void in a growing market. In this book, noted scholars examine the impact of social class on the racial identity of multiracial Americans in highly readable essays from a range of sociological perspectives. In doing so, they answer the following questions: What is the connection between class and race? Do you need to be middle class in order to be an ’honorary white’? What is the connection between social class and culture? Do you need to ’look’ White or just ’act’ White in order to be treated as an ’honorary white’? Can social class influence racial identity? How does the influence of social class compare across multiracial backgrounds? Multiracial Americans and Social Class is a key text for undergraduate and postgraduate students, researchers and academics in the fields of Sociology, Race and Ethnic Studies, Race Relations, and Cultural Studies. April 2010: 234 x 156: 248pp Hb: 978-0-415-48397-1: £75.00 Pb: 978-0-415-48399-5: £19.99 eBook: 978-0-203-88373-0 For more information, visit:

Urban Fears and Global Terrors Citizenship, Multicultures and Belongings After 7/7 Victor Jeleniewski Seidler Series: International Library of Sociology This book looks at 7/7 – the events, the loss, the fear and mourning that followed. It shapes narratives of social theory that can help readers understand the world after 9/11, offering new forms of social theory and new narrative methodologies. Selected Contents: 1. Traumatic Events, Precarious Lives and Social Theory 2. Urban Fears and Terrors of 7/7 3. Urban Dreams, Fears and Realities 4. Missing, Loss, Fear and Terror 5. Risks, Traumas and Insecurities 6. Young Masculinities, Islam and Terror 7. Young Men, Islamic Cultures and Belonging(s) 8. Global Terror, Islam and Citizenship 9. Fears, Uncertainties and Terrors 10. The West, Islam and the Politics of Dialogue 11. Faith, Martyrdom and Suicide Bombings 12. Religion, ‘Race’ and Multiculturalisms 13. Civilisations, Terrorisms and Hospitalities 14. Civilisations, Belongings and Ethics 15. Conclusions: Citizenship, Multiculturalisms and Complex Belongings 2007: 234 x 156: 302pp Hb: 978-0-415-43614-4: £80.00 Pb: 978-0-415-54599-0: £23.50 eBook: 978-0-203-94053-2 For more information, visit:

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Forthcoming in 2011



Race and Ethnicity: The Key Concepts

Race, Ethnicity and Social Theory

Amy Ansell, Bard College, New York, USA and John Solomos, City University, London, UK

Theorizing the Other

Rethinking Labour in Africa, Past and Present

Series: Routledge Key Guides

Exploring race and ethnicity within its historical and intellectual context, this much needed guide focuses on three important conceptual areas: classical and contemporary theories of race and ethnicity; the body as an object of racial discourse and biological approaches to the question of race.

Including over 150 definitions and discussions of key terms and ideas, each entry introduces students to its various meanings and the way it is currently, and has historically been used. The authors reference conceptual themes of caste, pluralism and tribalism with a strong socio-cultural emphasis which cover:

John Solomos, City University, London, UK In Race, Ethnicity and Social Theory John Solomos provides a critical and comprehensive overview of recent theorising and debate about the role of race and ethnicity in contemporary societies. Written in an accessible style and drawing on a wide range of both theoretical and empirically focused materials this is a book that seeks to explore the evolution of race and ethnicity as subjects of both scholarly and political debate. It includes detailed analysis of key themes in contemporary scholarly research and provides case studies and examples that will be of interest to students and scholars of race and ethnicity alike. Key chapters include:

• colonialism

• race and racism

• globalization

• anti-semitism, racism and modernity

• modernity

• race, difference and identity

• fundamentalism

• feminism, race and cultural politics

• identity

• nationalisms and racisms

• transculturation.

• race and ethnicity in a changing world.

Fully cross-referenced and with suggestions for further reading, this is the ideal resource for undergraduate and postgraduate students of race, ethnicity and nationalism. It will also be of great interest for those studying sociology, anthropology and politics.

Selected Contents: Introduction 1. Race, Ethnicity and Social Theory 2. Race and Racism 3. Anti-Semitism, Racism and Modernity 4. Race, Difference and Identity 5. Feminism, Race and Cultural Politics 6. Nationalisms and Racisms 7. New Ethnicities, New Racisms 8. Race, Representation and the Politics of Plurality 9. Race and Ethnicity in a Changing World

Selected Contents: List of Key Concepts. Introduction to Key Concepts. Key Concepts. Bibliography. Index May 2011: 216 x 138: 256pp Hb: 978-0-415-33794-6: £65.00 Pb: 978-0-415-33795-3: £14.99 eBook: 978-0-203-44823-6 For more information, visit:

October 2010: 234 x 156: 288pp Hb: 978-1-85728-632-8: £75.00 Pb: 978-1-85728-633-5: £23.99 For more information, visit:


Young People, Class and Place Edited by Robert MacDonald, University of Teesside, UK, Tracy Shildrick, University of Teesside, UK and Shane Blackman, Canterbury Christchurch University, UK

Edited by Lynn Schler, Ben Gurion University, Israel, Louise Bethlehem, Hebrew University, Jersusalem, Israel and Galia Sabar, Tel Aviv University, Israel This book offers a broad range of perspectives on major transformations in the research of labor in Africa contexts over the last twenty years. This is a groundbreaking work by social scientists and historians; adopting innovative paradigms in the study of African laborers, working classes and economies, it moves away from stringent Marxist perspectives towards more localized and fluid conceptions of materiality and productivity. This book was previously published as a Special Issue of African Identities. Selected Contents: 1. Rethinking Labour in Africa, Past and Present 2. Dialogical subjectivities for hard times: expanding political and ethical imaginaries of subaltern and elite Batswana women 3. Work discipline, discipline in Tunisia: complex and ambiguous relations 4. Migration for ’white man’s work’: an empirical rebuttal to Marxist Theory 5. Casting aluminium cooking pots: labour, migration and artisan production in West Africa’s informal sector, 1945-2005 6. Transnationalism and nationalism in the Nigerian Seamen’s Union 7. What goes around, comes around: rotating credit associations among Ethiopian women in Israel 8. Park pictures: on the work of photography in Johannesburg October 2010: 246 x 174: 176pp Hb: 978-0-415-58802-7: £75.00 For more information, visit:


Migrant Politics and Mobilisation Exclusion, Engagements, Incorporation Davide Pero, University of Nottingham, UK; Edited by John Solomos, City University, London, UK The book examines issues of change and impact in migrants and minorities’ civic and political practices. It draws on theoretically informed, engaged and detail-rich case studies from a number British, European and North American experiences. It was published as a special issue of Ethnic and Racial Studies.

This book was based on a special issue of Journal of Youth Studies.

Selected Contents: 1. Introduction: Migrant Politics and Mobilisation: Exclusion, Engagements, Incorporation Davide Però and John Solomos 2. Immigrant Political Incorporation: Comparing Success in the United States and Europe John Mollenkopf and Jennifer Hochschild 3. The ‘British jihad’ and the curves of religious violence Chetan Bhatt 4. Mobilising Migrants, Making Citizens: Migrant Domestic Workers as Political Agents Bridget Anderson 5. Transnational Political Practices of Colombians in Spain and the United Kingdom: Politics ‘Here’ and ‘There’ Anastasia Bermudez Torres 6. Mobilisation and Disengagement: Chinese Migrant Entrepreneurs in Urban France Winnie Lem 7. Temporary economic migration and rights activism – an organisational perspective Nicola Piper 8. Contemporary Grammars of Political Action among Ethnic Minority Young Activists Therese O’Toole and Richard Gale

February 2010: 246 x 174: 152pp Hb: 978-0-415-56756-5: £80.00

October 2010: 234 x 156: 208pp Hb: 978-0-415-58403-6: £80.00

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Under the weight of apparently growing consumer affluence, globalisation and post-modern social theory, many have proclaimed the declining significance of social class and place to young people’s lives – and for social science. Drawing upon new, empirically grounded, theoretically innovative studies, this volume begs to differ. It argues that the youth phase provides a privileged vantage point from which to interrogate and think about broader processes of social change and social continuity. These themes are addressed by all the diverse contributions gathered here. The chapters include investigation of: the problems of growing up in gang neighbourhoods and young people’s use of space for leisure; new patterns of class formation and youth transition in Eastern Europe; the effects of classed labels and identities (such as ‘chav’ and charver’) in youth culture and schooling; the changing meanings of class and place for young women in changing socio-economic landscapes; new patterns of youth culture and transition among Black young men in East London; and how we think and theorise about change and continuity in youth studies. Together these new empirical studies and critical theoretical analyses confirm the continuing central importance of class and place in shaping the opportunities, transitions, sub-cultures and life-styles of young people.

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Forthcoming in 2011



Social Justice in Group Work

Ethnicity and Everyday Life

Studies of the Holocaust

Practical Interventions for Change

Christian Karner

Lessons in Survivorship

Edited by Anneliese A. Singh, University of Georgia, USA and Carmen F. Salazar, Texas A&M University-Commerce, USA

Series: The New Sociology

Donald Ward, Pittsburg State University, USA This book spotlights the unique contribution of the Journal for Specialists in Group Work to the social justice literature, and of group work to a social justice agenda. Although the term social justice may be relatively new in the counseling and psychology literature, the underlying values - attention to inequities, advocacy, and empowerment strategies for members of marginalized and oppressed populations – are not new in group work. Group leaders have been attending to these concerns all along, and group work itself is an ideal venue for the realization of social justice concerns. However, until now there has been a limited amount of scholarship on group work with a stated focus on social justice. This groundbreaking book emphasizes action through a practical approach, featuring research and case studies of social justice group work in community and school settings.?Chapters highlight how group workers infuse social justice consciousness into their work, address social justice issues, and implement social justice practice. Authors review the history, practice, and future opportunities for social justice advocacy within group modalities. They also address guidelines for the training and supervision of practitioners engaging in social justice group work.

Mixing theories of the everyday with a range of case studies, this book explains the ’character’ of ethnicity, from being a political tool of exclusion, to a source of meaning and solidarity, and the relationship between culture, power and identity.

Selected Contents: Introduction 1. Ethnicity and Everyday Life 2. Power and Classification, Meaning and Resistance 3. Identity, Diaspora, Hybridity 4. Ethnic Majorities, ’The Stranger’ and Everyday Life 5. Forced Migration and Structures of Fear in the Age of Globalization. Conclusion – The Quest for Inclusive Meaning 2007: 198 x 129: 200pp Hb: 978-0-415-37065-3: £80.00 Pb: 978-0-415-37066-0: £19.99 eBook: 978-0-203-03047-9 For more information, visit:

This book was published as a special issue of the Journal for Specialists in Group Work.

Edited by Roberta R Greene, University of Texas at Austin, USA It has been more than sixty years since the end of World War II and the liberation of the survivors of the Holocaust. Since then, many rich personal and historical accounts have been written of the horrific events of those times. Mental health workers have strived to give survivors solace for their loss, and help them return to a meaningful life. Meanwhile, scholars continue to ponder the inexplicable facts of genocide. Yet Studies of the Holocaust: Lessons in Survivorship continues to be timely. Based on more than 100 interviews in nine U.S. locations, the book offers a powerful view of survivors’ hope, determination, and resilience. Study questions elicited survival strategies, and revealed how, following the war, survivors overcame the horrors of the Holocaust, formed families, built careers, and gave to their communities. Survivor quotes taken from these interviews illuminate how the survivors maintained competence into old age. While memories of pain persist, accomplishments are acknowledged, and provide lessons for students of human development, mental health practitioners, and the general public. This book was previously published as a special issue of Journal of Human Behaviour and the Social Environment. October 2010: 246 x 174: 192pp Hb: 978-0-415-57172-2: £80.00 For more information, visit:

April 2011: 234 x 156: 192pp Hb: 978-0-415-57681-9: £75.00 For more information, visit:

The Violence of Incarceration Edited by Phil Scraton, Queen’s University, Belfast, Ireland and Jude McCulloch, Monash University, Clayton, Australia Series: Routledge Advances in Criminology

A powerful and scholarly analysis of the modern penal context which locates the horrors of Guantanamo Bay, Abu Ghraib and Bagram Air Base firmly within a long western tradition of penal violence. Essential reading. Professor Penny Green, Chair, Research Degrees Committee, Director, Law School Research Centre, University of Westminster Conceived in the immediate aftermath of the humiliations and killings of prisoners in Afghanistan and Iraq, of the suicides and hunger strikes at Guantanamo Bay and of the disappearances of detainees through extraordinary rendition, this book explores the connections between these shameful events and the inhumanity and degradation of domestic prisons within the ’allied’ states, including the USA, Canada, Australia, the UK and Ireland. The central theme is that the revelations of extreme brutality perpetrated by allied soldiers represent the inevitable end-product of domestic incarceration predicated on the use of extreme violence including lethal force. Exposing as fiction the claim to the political moral high ground made by western liberal democracies is critical because such claims animate and legitimate global actions such as the ’war on terror’ and the indefinite detention of tens of thousands of people by the United States which accompanies it. The myth of moral virtue works to hide, silence, minimize and deny the brutal continuing history of violence and incarceration both within western countries and undertaken on behalf of western states beyond their national borders.

Selected Contents: 1. The Violence of Incarceration: An Introduction 2. An Afternoon in September 1983 3. Entombing Resistance: Institutional Power and Polarisation in the Jika Jika High-Security Unit 4. Protests and ‘Riots’ in the Violent Institution 5. Child Incarceration: Institutional Abuse, the Violent State and the Politics of Impunity 6. Naked Power: Strip-Searching in Women’s Prisons 7. The Imprisonment of Women and Girls in the North of Ireland: A ‘Continuum of Violence’ 8. Neither Kind Nor Gentle: The Perils of ‘Gender Responsive Justice’ 9. The US Military Prison: The Normalcy of Exceptional Brutality 10. A Reign of Penal Terror: US Global Statecraft and the Technology of Punishment and Capture 11. Indigenous Incarceration: The Violence of Colonial Law and Justice 12. The Violence of Refugee Incarceration 13. Preventing Torture and Casual Cruelty in Prisons through Independent Monitoring 2009: 234 x 156: 288pp Pb: 978-0-415-49925-5: £24.99 Hb: 978-0-415-96313-8: £70.00 For more information, visit:

CONTACT US – for further information, email eBooks: eUpdates:


r ace and ethn icity 2 010


Ethnic and Racial Studies (

FREQUENCY INCREASE TO 10 ISSUES PER YEAR Editors: Martin Bulmer, University of Surrey, UK and John Solomos, City University London, UK Volume 33, 10 issues per year • Print ISSN: 0141-9870, Online ISSN: 1466-4356 • 2008 Impact Factor: 0.887 Ranking: 2/9 (Ethnic Studies); 39/99 (Sociology) © 2009 Thomson Reuters, 2008 Journal Citation Reports®

Race, ethnicity and nationalism are at the heart of many of the major social and political issues in the present global environment. New antagonisms have emerged which require a rethinking of traditional theoretical and empirical perspectives. Ethnic and Racial Studies, now to be published 10 times a year, is the leading journal for the analysis of these issues throughout the world.

Ethnicity & Health (

Editors: Karl Atkin, University of York, UK; Hannah Bradby, University of Warwick, UK and Seeromanie Harding, MRC Social & Public Health Unit, Glasgow, UK Volume 15, 6 issues per year • Print ISSN: 1355-7858, Online ISSN: 1465-3419 • 2008 Impact Factor: 0.939 Ranked 1st in Ethnic Studies © 2009 Thomson Reuters, 2008 Journal Citation Reports®

Ethnicity & Health is an international academic journal designed to meet the world-wide interest in the health of ethnic groups. It embraces original papers from the full range of disciplines concerned with investigating the relationship between ‘ethnicity’ and ‘health’ (including medicine and nursing, public health, epidemiology, social sciences, population sciences, and statistics).

Journal of Ethnic and Migration Studies (

Editor: Russell King, Sussex Centre for Migration Research, University of Sussex, UK Volume 36, 10 issues per year • Print ISSN: 1369-183X, Online ISSN: 1469-9451 • 2008 Impact Factor: 0.701 Ranking: 4/9 (Ethnic Studies); 16/20 (Demography) © 2009 Thomson Reuters, 2008 Journal Citation Reports®

Journal of Ethnic and Migration Studies (JEMS) publishes the results of first-class research on all forms of migration and its consequences, together with articles on ethnic conflict, discrimination, racism, nationalism, citizenship and policies of integration.

Patterns of Prejudice (

Editors: David Cesarani, Royal Holloway, University of London, UK; Tony Kushner, University of Southampton, UK and Barbara Rosenbaum, University of Southampton, UK Volume 44, 5 issues per year • Print ISSN: 0031-322X, Online ISSN: 1461-7331 • 2008 Impact Factor: 0.349 Ranking: 6/9 (Ethnic Studies) © 2009 Thomson Reuters, 2008 Journal Citation Reports®

Patterns of Prejudice provides a forum for exploring the historical roots and contemporary varieties of social exclusion and the demonization or stigmatisation of the Other. It probes the language and construction of ‘race’, nation, colour, and ethnicity, as well as the linkages between these categories. It encourages discussion of issues at the top of the public policy agenda, such as asylum, immigration, hate crimes and citizenship. TO ORDER – see order form at the back of this catalogue. Alternatively, you can order by: Tel: +44 (0)1235 400524 Fax: +44 (0)20 7017 6699 Online:


2010 CONFERENCE ANNOUCEMENT Routledge Sociology showcase new books and journals! Routledge are delighted to announce that they will be attending the following sociology meetings in 2010. On display we’ll be showcasing all our recently published books, as well as highlighting our forthcoming titles within the area. We’ll also have on display all our relevant journals, and sample copies will be available for you to take away. What’s more, we’ll be offering all delegates at 20% discount against any orders placed at the meeting! British Sociological Association 7th- 9th April 2010 | Glasgow | UK Annual Association for the Study of Ethnicity & Nationalism 13th-15th April 2010 | LSE | London, UK South African Sociological Association 8th -16th June 2010 | East London | South Africa XVII International Sociological Association World Congress of Sociology 11th-17th June 2010 | Gothenburg | Sweden American Sociological Association 14th-17th August 2010 | Atlanta | USA California Sociological Association 8th-11th April 2010 | California | USA Australian Sociological Association 6th-9th December 2010 | Sydney | Australia

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