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Tracey Reimann-Dawe

Abstract

Between 1848 and 1914 a wave of German academic explorers traveled to Africa, enticed by the promise of geographical, anthropological and botanical discoveries. These Afrikareisende (African explorers) composed narrative accounts of their journeys, which at the time were the main channel for disseminating their experiences to the public. This article focuses on three works from the first three decades of German exploration of Africa prior to German unification in 1871. The common aim of scientific discovery unified Afrikareisende and their passage through foreign space. An inextricable feature of this scientific ideology is the connection to rational, linear time. This article demonstrates how the perception and relevance of time is employed to transfer knowledge of the Self and Other to a German readership. This knowledge reflects not only the explorers’ experience of their personal identity but also the tentative beginnings of a collective German identity as it is defined in colonial space.

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Steve Kwok-Leung Chan

. Some of these ethnic minorities do not possess any personal identity documents or passports. As such, this article is an attempt to identify the prolonged process of undocumented labor and trafficking in persons in a broader context, not limited to the

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The psychology of regions

A Vygotskian perspective

Luk Van Langenhove

exist to the extent that others present identity issues by talking about them. And somehow there is always a personal decision (often very implicit) to think of one identity source as important or not. So, the personal identity of people is built upon

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How We Understand Aeromobility

Mapping the Evolution of a New Term in Mobility Studies

Veronika Zuskáčová

and identity, mainly on that of Anthony Giddens, they claim that physical mobility plays a crucial role in the performance of particular lifestyle choices and provides a source of meaning and sense of personal identity to its adherents. 79 As such

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From the Auto-mobile to the Driven Subject?

Discursive Assertions of Mobility Futures

Katharina Manderscheid

demand for car access is not. 54 This may be seen as further evidence for decoupling the car and personal identities. 55 Yet one could also read a moral prompt to be auto-mobile into the Google car narrative: with the obvious barriers of physical and