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Theo Jung, Cristian Roiban, Gregor Feindt, Alexandra Medzibrodszky, Henna-Riikka Pennanen, and Anna Björk

the West such as race, democracy, parliamentarism, constitutionalism, progress, civilization, and materialism. These discussions are further elaborated in the first part of the book, which serves as a chronological history of German ideas of the West

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Conceptualizing Compassion in Communication for Communication

Emotional Experience in Islamic Sermons (Bengali waʿẓ maḥfils)

Max Stille

of human emotions and how to guide them. This line of thought is continued prominently, for example, in Cicero’s introductory comments to “all the emotions with which nature has endowed the human race” ( De oratore 1.17). See also the section

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Nancy S. Love, Sanford F. Schram, Anthony J. Langlois, Luis Cabrera, and Carol C. Gould

in the face of the very real historical denial of these rights to whole groups of people, whether on grounds of race, gender, ethnicity, sexual orientation, etc., we can say that what is required is struggle, most often undertaken by social and

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“To Tell It as We Know It”

Black Women's History and the Archive of Brexit Britain

Kennetta Hammond Perry

means of policing the boundaries of the experience of citizenship for those whom the state does not imagine as its rightful stakeholders, valued patrons, or legitimate consumers of services. In their seminal text published in 1985, The Heart of the Race

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Eloise Grey

such large numbers that stereotypes abound. 9 At the same time, the “new imperial history” spoke to postcolonial and poststructuralist perspectives such as race, culture, and gender and attempted to cut across national stories and in particular the

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Must Labour Lose?

The 1959 election and the politics of the people

Charlotte Lydia Riley

comfortable in a society in which the old and sick are not decently cared for.” 18 The manifesto also included a long critique of the Suez Crisis, a condemnation of the arms race, and finished on a stirring critique of the existence of two worlds, “one white

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Migration to the “First Large Suburban Ghetto” in America

Korean Immigrant Merchants in South Central Los Angeles in the 1980s

Chanhaeng Lee

scholars to believe that race relations in Los Angeles were better than those in other cities. For example, various issues involving Korean immigrants were subjects of discussion at a 1978 conference held in Los Angeles to celebrate the seventy

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Marcos S. Scauso, Garrett FitzGerald, Arlene B. Tickner, Navnita Chadha Behera, Chengxin Pan, Chih-yu Shih, and Kosuke Shimizu

democracy visible opens space for more substantive consideration of how these equalities and inequities cut across the axes of race, gender, class, and other constructed categories coimbricated within the legacies of coloniality. Subsequently, we explore

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Dane Kennedy

Americans came from the same Saxon stock as the English and share their language and institutions: “Americans or Britishers, we Saxons are all alike—a wandering, discontented race.” 6 He considered San Francisco “one of the chief stations on the Anglo

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Porscha Fermanis

by declaring Māori a naturally “degenerate” or “dying” race, a view that partly emerged from his serious and ongoing engagement with Charles Darwin's On the Origin of Species (1859): “The Maoris in this island are almost a thing of the past.” 1