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Being “Other” in Berlin: German Koreans, Multiraciality, and Diaspora

NYU Press. King-O’Riain R.C. Small S. Mahtani M. Song M. Spickard P 2014 Global mixed race NYU Press Mannur, A., 2007. Culinary nostalgia: Authenticity, nationalism, and diaspora. Melus 32 (4), pp.11-31. 10.1093/melus/32.4.11 Mannur A. 2007 Culinary nostalgia: Authenticity, nationalism, and diaspora Melus 32 4 11 31 Martin, P. 1994. Germany: reluctant land of immigration. Controlling immigration: A global perspective pp.189-225. Martin P. 1994 Germany: reluctant land of immigration Controlling immigration: A

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Stimulating Flexible Citizenship: The Impact of Dutch and Indian Migration Policies on the Lives of Highly Skilled Indian Migrants in the Netherlands

establishing structural social events for Indian expats so that they would “feel at home” and then become “ambassadors” for the city upon leaving. Interview with civil servant, 4 May 2013, The Haag. This is particularly notable because “the politics of home” in the Netherlands have largely concerned the permanent integration of ethnic minorities and a nostalgia for a simpler, pre-multicultural Dutch society ( Duyvendak 2011 ). In contrast to the idea that home is permanent and unchanging, a new policy discourse on making expats feel at home, including sponsoring “Indian

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Rereading Diaspora: Reverberating Voices and Diasporic Listening in Italo-Australian Digital Storytelling

–63) might term ‘difficult listening’ and what I am going to extend here to the term ‘diasporic listening’. Difficult listening in this instance means approaching Racconti as an economy of complex subjects, objects and energies; diasporic listening extends this by dis-locating these ‘everyday’ narratives, rereading them in and out of contexts. Such an approach is inspired by Sventlana Boym’s (1998) work on diasporic intimacy, which she eloquently describes below: Diasporic intimacy does not promise a comforting recovery of identity through shared nostalgia for the lost

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