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Paul Smith

Collecting old cars, like a cocaine habit, seems to be one of nature’s ways of telling you you are making too much money. Think of Pink Floyd’s drummer Nick Mason and his private collection of Ferraris. Think of the American pharmaceutical heir Josiah K. Lilly III and his vintage automobiles displayed in an imitation Shaker barn-house at a heritage park on Cape Cod. Or remember Hans and Fritz Schlumpf, Alsatian textile magnates unable to resist another Bugatti. Indeed, the brothers’ passion helped lead their firm into bankruptcy and their collection––more than 500 vehicles, including 150 Bugattis––ended up as France’s national motorcar museum, the Cité de l’Automobile, opened at Mulhouse in 1982.

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Phillip Vannini, Nanny Kim, Lisa Cooke, Giovanna Mascheroni, Jad Baaklini, Ekaterina Fen, Elisabeth Betz, Federico Helfgott, Giuseppina Pellegrino, Reiner Ruppmann, and Alfred C. Mierzejewski

Tim Ingold, Being Alive: Essays on Movement, Knowledge and Description; Tim Ingold (ed.), Redrawing Anthropology: Materials, Movements, Lines; Tim Ingold and Jo Lee Vergunst (eds.), Ways of Walking: Ethnography and Practice on Foot Phillip Vannini

Tom Standage, A History of the World in 6 Glasses Nanny Kim

Simone Fullagar, Kevin W. Markwell, and Erica Wilson (eds.), Slow Tourism: Experiences and Mobilities Lisa Cooke

Jennie Germann Molz, Travel Connections: Tourism, Technology and Togetherness in a Mobile World Giovanna Mascheroni

Hazel Andrews and Les Roberts (eds.), Liminal Landscapes: Travel, Experience and Spaces In-between Jad Baaklini

Les Roberts, Film, Mobility and Urban Space: A Cinematic Geography of Liverpool Ekaterina Fen

Helen Lee and Steve Tupai Francis (eds.), Migration and Transnationalism: Pacific Perspectives Elisabeth Betz

David Pedersen, American Value: Migrants, Money and Meaning in El Salvador and the United States Federico Helfgott

Leopoldina Fortunati, Raul Pertierra and Jane Vincent (eds.), Migration, Diaspora, and Information Technology in Global Societies Giuseppina Pellegrino

Daniel Flückinger, Strassen für alle: Infrastrukturpolitik im Kanton Bern 1790-1850 Reiner Ruppmann

Richard Vahrenkamp, The Logistic Revolution: The Rise of Logistics in the Mass Consumption Society Alfred C. Mierzejewski

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Restoring Viable Relations in Emigrant Gambia

Paolo Gaibazzi

in this sense relations that can be made to work, for instance, when a migrant remits money to his people at home. Yet viability as a life concept is useful to express the wider sense in which existences intersect in the Gambia. The metaphor of the

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Fashioning Masculinities through Migration

Narratives of Romanian Construction Workers in London

Alexandra Urdea

measure of time. Instead, temporariness is a way of being in place, an indefinite state ( Fedyuk 2012 ) whereby money and resources tend to flow “back home”—the place where migrants see themselves as living their “real” lives, as opposed to their “work

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Sabina Barone and Mehdi Alioua

immediately considered an outsider, especially if they do not have any money. It is hard to find a word that can signify the particular experience of these migrants in Morocco. Sub-Saharan seems to be the simplest. SB: Experts on migration have debated

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Transit Migration in Niger

Stemming the Flows of Migrants, but at What Cost?

Sébastien Moretti

Against this backdrop, many observers consider that the authorities in Niamey are implementing the antimigration measures requested by the EU to keep European money flowing ( Brachet 2018 ). Behind this appearance of constructive collaboration, however

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Places of Otherness

Comparing Eastleigh, Nairobi, and Xiaobei, Guangzhou, as Sites of South-South Migration

Neil Carrier and Gordon Mathews

the estate too, and for those that cannot reach the desired lands of the West (or South Africa, the next stop for some after Eastleigh), years of frustration can pass by in Eastleigh ( Carrier and Kochore 2019 ). 1 However, much money is sent as

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From philanthropy to impact investing

The case of Luxembourg

Shirlita Espinosa

migration) and long-term development is less evident than immediate improvement of living conditions of the recipients and money transfers. While the money sent by emigrants mitigates deprivation, it does not necessarily translate to structural changes. In

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Kai Syng Tan

crawling under) physical (and metaphorical) barbed-wired hurdles across different “challenges” marked out in gaudy colors for easy identification for the (often middle-class) participants who would have paid (quite) a bit of money to take part in such

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Refugia Roundtable

Imagining Refugia: Thinking Outside the Current Refugee Regime

Nicholas Van Hear, Veronique Barbelet, Christina Bennett, and Helma Lutz

remittances by refugees to their troubled homelands and regions—in effect a form of global redistribution of wealth somehow akin to taxation. Much of this money travels through self-organized informal money transfer systems like hawala and hundi, or through