By Jack P. Greene
By Jack P. Greene
By Martine Feissel-Vernier,Jean-Claude Vernier,Élisabeth Zucker-Rouvillois
By Valerie Knowles
By Dimitris Tziovas
By Divya Praful Tolia-Kelly
By Rita Garstenauer,Anne Unterwurzacher
By Caren Freeman
As Caren Freeman's fieldwork in China and South Korea exhibits, the try to bridge the geopolitical divide within the identify of Korean kinship proved tougher than any of the events concerned may have imagined. Discriminatory therapy, artificially suppressed wages, clashing gender logics, and the criminalization of so-called runaway brides and undocumented staff tarnished the parable of ethnic homogeneity and uncovered the contradictions on the middle of South Korea's transnational kin-making project.
Unlike migrant brides who may perhaps gather citizenship, migrant employees have been denied the rights of long term payment, and stringent quotas limited their access. hence, many Chosonjok migrants prepared paper marriages and fabricated familial ties to South Korean voters to avoid the kingdom equipment of border regulate. Making and Faking Kinship depicts acts of "counterfeit kinship," fake records, and the abandoning of spouses and youngsters as ideas carried out through disenfranchised humans to achieve mobility in the region's altering political economy.
By Elspeth Guild,Joanne van Selm
By Cian T. McMahon
From rebel in eire to exile in Australia to army carrier through the American Civil conflict, McMahon's narrative revolves round a bunch of rebels referred to as younger eire. They and their fellow Irish used weekly newspapers to build and show a global id adapted to the fluctuating international within which they discovered themselves. knowing their event sheds mild on our modern debates over immigration, race, and globalization.
By Donatella Strangio