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Judith A. Nicholson and Mimi Sheller

Race matters. “Too often scholars discuss mobility in the abstract, assuming or omitting the highly consequential matter of the identity of those who move and its effects on how they move.” 1 This special issue on Mobility and Race has invited

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Tracey Reimann-Dawe

political national identity, preunification Afrikareisende were instead unified by their claims to superior rational, logical, and methodological exploration over African Others. These qualities also increasingly served as marks of distinction from their

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Tristan Josephson, Marcin B. Stanek, Tallie Ben Daniel, Jeremy Ash, Liz Millward, Caroline Luce, Regine Buschauer, Amanda K. Phillips, and Javier Caletrío

logics. Alex Tepperman conducts a historical analysis of the formation of a national prisoner identity during the interwar period (1919–1940) in the United States, contextualizing the development of this prisoner culture in processes of racialization and

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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

United States), and international (the global market served by Chinese and Taiwanese producers) settings. The other major theme is the link between cycling and social, political, and national identities, as well as gender roles. In his case studies about

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Diverse Driving Emotions

Exploring Chinese Migrants’ Mobilities in a Car-Dependent City

Sophie-May Kerr, Natascha Klocker, and Gordon Waitt

Preference: How Previous Experience Affects Auto Ownership in the United States,” Urban Studies 47, no. 10 (2010): 2111–2128; Tim Edensor, “Automobility and National Identity: Representation, Geography and Driving Practice,” Theory, Culture and Society 21

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Introduction

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

Victoria Kuttainen and Susann Liebich

identities. In the Australian context, David Carter has argued that a distinct middle-brow culture emerged comparatively late, after the 1930s, strongly connected to cultural nationalism and national cultural institutions. 3 The articles in this special

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Johannes Görbert, Russ Pottle, Jeff Morrison, Pramod K. Nayar, Dirk Göttsche, Lacy Marschalk, Dorit Müller, Angela Fowler, Rebecca Mills, and Kevin Mitchell Mercer

present itself in many different guises. It can function both to distinguish and to blur models of German or French national identity (see the chapters by Sebastian Treyz and Stefan Hermes), to criticize European values and policies in its dealings with

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Becoming “Pacific-Minded”

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

Anna Johnston

the magazine. By encouraging travel, Walkabout also impacted the way Australians understood and played out emergent regional and national identities. Travel is as much a performance as a cultural practice, as Judith Adler argues, 22 and magazines

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Race and the Micropolitics of Mobility

Mobile Autoethnography on a South African Bus Service

Bradley Rink

classification system is gone, the box that I continue to tick defines me as “white.” By consciously choosing the bus as the mobility strategy for my daily commute, I abraded a set of expected norms based on my identity as a white, middle-class professional man

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Moving Onward?

Secondary Movers on the Fringes of Refugee Mobility in Kakuma Refugee Camp, Kenya

Jolien Tegenbos and Karen Büscher

refugee law, migrants are subjected to national migration policies. 18 The main argument emerging from our analysis is that secondary movement presents an arena for negotiation between camp authorities on the one hand and refugees and asylum seekers on