Claiming Space: Racialization in Canadian Cities by Cheryl Teelucksingh

By Cheryl Teelucksingh

Claiming area: Racialization in Canadian towns significantly examines many of the ways that Canadian towns stay racialized regardless of target proof of racial variety and the dominant ideology of multiculturalism. members contemplate how spatial stipulations in Canadian towns are at the same time a part of, and encouraged via, racial domination and racial resistance. Reflecting at the ways that race is systematically hidden in the workings of Canadian towns, the e-book additionally explores the ways that racialized humans try and declare area. those essays hide a various diversity of Canadian city areas and numerous racial teams, in addition to the intersection of ethnicity, type, gender, and sexuality. Linking topics contain concerns concerning subjectivity and area; the significance of latest house that arises by means of difficult the dominant ideology of multiculturalism; and the connection among diasporic identities and claims to house.

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Contexts of interpretation: Assessing immigrant reception in Richmond, Canada. Canadian Geographer, 45(4), 474–93. J. (1979). Richmond: Child of the Fraser. Richmond, BC: Richmond ’79 Centennial Society and the Corporation of the Township of Richmond. Said, E. (1978). Orientalism. New York: Vintage. , & Mattis, W. (1998). Challenging racism in the arts: Case studies of controversy and conflict. Toronto: University of Toronto Press. A tide in the affairs of Stanley Park. (1995, September 25). ] Vancouver Sun, p.

White Canada forever: Popular attitudes and public policy toward orientals in British Columbia. Montreal and Kingston, ON: McGill-Queen’s University Press. 2 Although a number of Sephardic synagogues existed in Toronto, the Kehila Centre was heralded by the Sephardic community as an especially joyous and momentous occasion marking their permanence within the Toronto Jewish community. While Sephardic Jews comprised a segment of the Toronto Jewish community for forty years prior to the establishment of the Kehila Centre (the majority having settled in Toronto between 1956 and 1980), the broader Toronto Jewish community made little attempt to recognize or incorporate Sephardic identity and culture into established Jewish community institutions.

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