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Editorial

Georgine Clarsen and Gijs Mom

-familiarizing it from Western perspectives with a special section devoted to “African Mobilities.” This special section reaffirms what we earlier declared as our political and intellectual commitment to take Africa seriously, not merely as “fodder for imported

Free access

Editorial

Gijs Mom and Georgine Clarsen

higher than the year before, partly as a result of two special sections (on Travel Writing and African Mobility). Four articles dealt explicitly with literature, and can be considered to be a part of the media and mobility portfolio. None of the

Open access

Fieldwork through the Zoomiverse

Sensing Uganda in a Time of Immobility

Richard Vokes and Gertrude Atukunda

and cultures were understood as rooted in place, when new roads did (inevitably) produce new forms of African mobility, officialdom often cast these as being ‘deviant’ in character – that is, as ‘bad driving’; as movements made for subversive, even

Open access

Laborers, Migrants, Refugees

Managing Belonging, Bodies, and Mobility in (Post)Colonial Kenya and Tanzania

Hanno Brankamp and Patricia Daley

). Using accusations of prostitution to control women's mobility was another practice that persisted well beyond the ending of formal colonial rule. African mobility was encouraged only to colonial spaces of capital accumulation. Colonial authorities also

Open access

Making Life Liveable in an Informal Market

Infrastructures of Friendship amongst Migrant Street Traders in Durban, South Africa

Nomkhosi Mbatha and Leah Koskimaki

Street Trading at Durban's Workshop Market African mobility is highest between countries within the continent, with social transformations motivating migrant aspirations ( Awumbila 2017 ; Flahaux and De Haas 2016). Since the end of apartheid in 1994