Post-cosmopolitan Cities: Explorations of Urban Coexistence

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Caroline Humphrey, Vera Skvirskaja
Berghahn Books, 30.08.2012 - 260 Seiten
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Examining the way people imagine and interact in their cities, this book explores the post-cosmopolitan city. The contributors consider the effects of migration, national, and religious revivals (with their new aesthetic sensibilities), the dispositions of marginalized economic actors, and globalized tourism on urban sociality. The case studies here share the situation of having been incorporated in previous political regimes (imperial, colonial, socialist) that one way or another created their own kind of cosmopolitanism, and now these cities are experiencing the aftermath of these regimes while being exposed to new national politics and migratory flows of people.

 

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Inhalt

Introduction Caroline Humphrey and Vera Skvirskaja
1
Pogroms in a Cosmopolitan City
17
Migration Religious Education and Shifting Jewish Orientations in PostSoviet Odessa
65
Selective Cosmopolitans in Odessa
94
Chapter 4 A Gate but Leading Where? In Search of Actually Existing Cosmopolitanism in PostSoviet Tbilisi
120
Deviations from Stalinist Aesthetics and the Making of TwentyFirstCentury Warsaw
141
Cosmopolitanism Historical Memory and Social Change in Venice
170
Immigration and Thessalonicas Second Path to Cosmopolitanism
194
Village Cosmopolitans UrbanRural Networks and the PostCosmopolitan City in Tajikistan1
217
notes on contributors
240
INDEX
243
Urheberrecht

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Über den Autor (2012)

Caroline Humphrey is a Research Director in the Department of Social Anthropology at the University of Cambridge. She has worked in the USSR/Russia, Mongolia, Inner Mongolia, Nepal, and India. Her research interests include socialist and post-socialist society, religion, ritual, economy, history, and the contemporary transformations of cities.

Vera Skvirskaja is a postdoctoral researcher in the Department of Anthropology at Copenhagen University. She has worked in arctic Siberia, Uzbekistan and Ukraine. Her recent research interests include urban cosmopolitanism, educational migration in Europe and coexistence in the post-Soviet city.

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