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Minority Discourses in Germany since 1990

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Series
Volume 23

Spektrum: Publications of the German Studies Association



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Minority Discourses in Germany since 1990

Edited by Ela Gezen, Priscilla Layne and Jonathan Skolnik

294 pages, 8 illus., bibliog., index

ISBN  978-1-80073-427-2 $145.00/£107.00 / Hb / Published (April 2022)

eISBN 978-1-80073-428-9 eBook

https://doi.org/10.3167/9781800734272


View CartYour country: - edit Request a Review or Examination Copy (in Digital Format)Recommend to your LibraryAvailable in GOBI®

Reviews

“The strengths of the volume are based in the depth and breadth of the analyses…The chapters function as stand-alone analyses. At the same time, they share a commitment to reading, writing, and thinking across and beyond the borders of white Germanistik…Each contributor is carefully and differently attuned to the need to decolonize German studies from a spectrum of positions, with reference to a growing archive of creative, performative, and political interventions from German-speaking and polylin-gual Europe.” • German Studies Review

Description

While German unification promised a new historical beginning, it also stirred discussions about contemporary Germany’s Nazi past and ideas of citizenship and belonging in a changing Europe. Minority Discourses in Germany Since 1990 explores the intersections and divergences between Black German, Turkish German, and German Jewish experiences, with reflections on the evolving academic paradigms with which these are studied. Informed by comparative approaches, the volume investigates social and aesthetic interventions into contemporary German public and political discourse on memory, racism, citizenship, immigration, and history.

Ela Gezen is Associate Professor of German at the University of Massachusetts Amherst.

Priscilla Layne is Associate Professor of German and Adjunct Associate Professor of African and African American Diaspora Studies at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill.

Jonathan Skolnik is Associate Professor at the University of Massachusetts Amherst.

Subject: History: 20th Century to PresentRefugee and Migration Studies
Area: Germany


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