Search Results

You are looking at 1 - 10 of 11 items for :

  • "transnational processes" x
  • All content x
Clear All
Restricted access

Concrete transnationalism?

Bridge building in the new economy

Orvar Löfgren

In 2000 the bridge across Öresund linking Denmark and Sweden was finally opened. The bridge may appear as a classic, modernist piece of planning and technology, but the actual construction of the bridge coincided with the boom years of 'the new economy'. The ways in which the construction was organized and staged very much came to mirror some important trends of that new economy, including many of its buzz words. Over the years it became more and more unclear what actually was going on: a bridge construction or EU-invocations of a future transnational metropolis. This bridge project was densely inhabited by visions, dreams and expectations: there was so much this bridge could do. The article follows the various stages of the bridge project, from early dreams and plans, over the actual construction phase, to the grand opening ceremonies and finally the difficult transition into an everyday transport machine. I discuss the ways in which engineering and imagineering became intertwined and also how a transnational project like this made the nation state more visible and tangible.

Restricted access

Stephanie A. Limoncelli

conceptualised as occurring within rather than across countries, at the national and local (subnational) levels. Global and transnational processes are then obscured, as are power and inequality in a global context, and the idea of discrete national borders and

Free access

Penny Welch and Susan Wright

places and broader transnational processes. She added an optional service-learning component to a course on the sociology of globalisation and, while the work involved in setting up suitable placements was substantial, the benefits of this form of

Free access

feature of the modern world. These translocal and transnational processes involve flows of not just people but also material objects, ideas, information, images and capital.” Once relatively neglected, pilgrimage and other forms of religiously motivated

Free access

Anne Magnussen

field seems to be on the move. 5 Studying Spanish comics as part of transnational processes and of nation building are two good reasons for choosing a nation as a special issue theme. A third, more specific reason is that Spanish comics are only to a

Free access

Theodore Powers and Theodoros Rakopoulos

theme section is a first step in a process of discerning how to build an approach that more accurately accounts for the continuities and relationships outlined within the contributions A clear pattern of transnational process enlivens the articles

Restricted access

Alejandro Miranda

son jarocho , I now focus on the unfolding of performance. A closer analysis of how performances unfold is central to understanding the mobilities of practice. Their global diffusion is to be found not just in transnational processes but also in other

Restricted access

Ten Years After

Communism and Feminism Revisited

Francisca de Haan, Kristen Ghodsee, Krassimira Daskalova, Magdalena Grabowska, Jasmina Lukić, Chiara Bonfiglioli, Raluca Maria Popa, and Alexandra Ghit

other socialist and nonsocialist modernization projects.” As case studies, she writes, “state-socialist women’s organizations are excellent entry points for exploring in a gender-sensitive and decolonial manner transnational processes and themes that

Restricted access

Unsettling the Land

Indigeneity, Ontology, and Hybridity in Settler Colonialism

Paul Berne Burow, Samara Brock, and Michael R. Dove

transformation into property) are fundamental to settler colonial dispossession. Recent scholarship on global land grabbing links large-scale transformations of land to transnational processes involving private capital and state-managed land tenure regimes

Restricted access

Eliza Guyol-Meinrath Echeverry

.” Reuters , 26 September . . Merry , Sally Engle . 1992 . “ Anthropology, Law, and Transnational Processes .” Annual Review of Anthropology 21 ( 1 ): 357 – 379 . 10