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Becoming “Pacific-Minded”

Australian Middlebrow Writers in the 1940s and the Mobility of Texts

Anna Johnston

supported Australian neocolonialism (which is difficult to discern in most editorial policy documents), we should not assume that readers uncritically digested such ideologies. 31 And readers situated their magazine reading within other cultural practices

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Governing Global Aeromobility

Canada and Airport Refugee Claimants in the 1980s

Bret Edwards

to create a more “just society” free of racial and other forms of discrimination. 26 These institutional changes suggested that Canada, under the Liberals, had undergone a progressive ideological shift by the early 1970s that emphasized greater

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Introduction

Print Culture, Mobility, and The Pacific, 1920–1950

Victoria Kuttainen and Susann Liebich

ideologies, this always happened from the secure standpoint of white privilege. Nicholas Halter opens the special section with his analysis of the Pacific in the Australian interwar imaginary in “Ambivalent Mobilities in the Pacific: ‘Savagery’ and

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Kudzai Matereke

transformation, needed to be eliminated or segregated by consigning them to the “imaginary waiting room of history.” 8 The ideologies of modernization and development that came in the wake of colonial modernity were underwritten by the notion of civilization

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Lazy Labor, Modernization, and Coloniality

Mobile Cultures between the Andes and the Amazon around 1900

Jaime Moreno Tejada

, and the mobile culture of modernity, based on abstract projections and nationalist ideology. 5 Thus this article contributes to the academic debate on bodily mobility, particularly in relation to indigenous labor. 6 The main argument is that Napo

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Alessandro Jedlowski

analyze the adoption of modern technologies in non-Western countries through the prism of exoticism and colonial ideology. To the contrary, the use of these terms is connected here to the Marxist tradition of analysis of the way capitalism operates in

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James Longhurst, Sheila Dwyer, John Lennon, Zhenhua Chen, Rudi Volti, Gopalan Balachandran, Katarina Gephardt, Mathieu Flonneau, Kyle Shelton, and Fiona Wilkie

Ida H. J. Sabelis on the assumptions engendered by ubiquitous cycling in the Netherlands, Dave Horton and Tim Jones on transport policy in England, Angela van der Kloof on the invisible power of ideological assumptions for immigrant women in the

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Katherine Ellinghaus and Sianan Healy

on both the technologies (such as sailing ships) and the ideologies of mobility (such as the idea that the civilized settle and that the savage is constantly mobile and thus should be contained and protected in order to be civilized) have been

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Masculinity and Autonomous Vehicles

A Degendered or Resegregated Future System of Automobility?

Dag Balkmar and Ulf Mellström

Gothenburg, 2002), 38; Ulf Mellström, Engineering Lives: Technology, Time and Space in a Male-Centred World (Linköping: Linköping University, 1995), 45; Mellström, Masculinity, Power and Technology , 78. 28 Louis Althusser, On Ideology (London: Verso

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Michael K. Bess, David Lipset, Kudzai Matereke, Stève Bernardin, Katharine Bartsch, Harry Oosterhuis, Samuel Müller, Frank Schipper, Benjamin D’Harlingue, and Katherine Roeder

cons of an economic analysis to show the role of the federal authorities in its expansion (323). The three chapters of the fifth part of the book refer to transport and land-use planning. They discuss the hypothesis of an ideological opposition between