Book Review: Anne J. Kershen (ed.) (2015), London the Promised Land Revisited. The Changing Face of the London Migrant Landscape in the Early 21st Century
Languages of publication
London the Promised Land Revisited (2015), edited by Anne Kershen, comes as a timely continuation of London the Promised Land? The Migrant Experience in a Capital City (1997), the first volume in the series on ‘Migration and Diaspora’, edited by the same author. This second edited collection continues to trace the impact of immigration on London by exploring a set of trends that construct the intensity and diversity of its contemporary landscape, this time relying on an almost completely new set of contributors.
- De Bock J. (2015). Not All the Same After All? Superdiversity As a Lens for the Study of Past and Migration Studies. Ethnic and Racial Studies 38(4): 556–567.
- De Genova N. (2013). We Are of the Connections: Migration, Methodological Nationalism, and ‘Militant Research’. Postcolonial Studies 16(3): 250–258.
- Kershen A. J. (eds) (1997). London the Promised Land? The Migrant Experience in a Capital City. Aldershot: Ashgate.
- Meissner F. (2015). Migration in Migration-Related Diversity? The Nexus Between Superdiversity Migrations. Ethnic and Racial Studies 38(4): 583–595.
- Modood T. (2005). Multicultural Politics: Racism, Ethnicity, and Muslims in Britain. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press.
- Ndhlovu F. (2016). A Decolonial Critique of Diaspora Identity Theories and the Notion of Superdiversity. Diaspora Studies 9(1): 28–40.
- Pavlenko A. (in press). Superdiversity and Why It Isn’t. In: S. Breidbach, L. Küster, B. Schmenk (eds), Sloganizations in Language Education Discourse. Bristol: Multilingual Matters.
- Vertovec S. (2007). Super-Diversity and Its Implications. Ethnic and Racial Studies 30(6): 1024–1054.
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