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. Mass media and social engineering in the 1930s Swedish welfare state (diss.), Stockholms Universitet, Stockholm. Hemmings, C 2005, ‘Telling feminist stories’, Feminist Theory, vol. 6, no. 2, pp. 115-139. Hübinette, T & Lundström, C 2014, ‘Three phases of hegemonic whiteness: understanding racial temporalities in Sweden’, Social Identities, vol. 20, no. 6, pp. 423-437. Hübinette, T & Tigervall, C 2009, ‘When racism becomes individualised: Experiences of racialisation among adult adoptees and adoptive parents of Sweden’ in Complying with colonialism: Gender, race and

7 References Ayalon, Liat, and Amber M. Gum. 2011. The Relationships Between Major Discrimination, Everyday Discrimination, and Mental Health in Three Racial and Ethnic Groups of Older People. Aging and Mental Health 15(5): 587–94. Bairot, Rohit, and John Bird. 2001. Racialization: the Geneology and Critique of the Concept. Ethnic and Racial Studies 24(4): 601–18. Banton, Michael. 2016. Racism. Pp. 1729–1736 in The Wiley Blackwell Encyclopedia of Race, Ethnicity and Nationalism (Volume IV: N-Som), edited by John Stone, Rutledge M. Dennis, Polly S. Rizova

belonging among young people with Kurdish backgrounds in Sweden, Mid Sweden University, Östersund. Essed, P 2002, ‘Everyday racism’, in A Companion to Racial and Ethnic Studies, eds D T Goldberg & J Solomos, Blackwell Publishers, Oxford, pp. 202-216. Goldberg, DT 2008, The threat of race. Reflections on racial neoliberalism, Wiley-Blackwell, Oxford, Malden. Haikkola, L 2010, ’Etnisyys, suomalaisuus ja ulkomaalaisuus toisen sukupolven luokittelussa’, in Maahanmuutto ja sukupolvet, eds T Martikainen & L Haikkola, SKS, Helsinki, pp. 219-238. Harle, V & Moisio, S 2000, Missä

racial, linguistic and religious particularities do not – as the logic of ethnic absolutism suggests they must – add up to discontinuities of experience or insuperable problems of communication (2006, p.40). This convivial culture is characterised and enabled by intermixture through everyday encounters – it is unpredictable and arises ‘spontaneously and organically’ ( Gilroy 2005 , p. 124). However, Gilroy’s main focus remains on colonial genealogy and racial hierarchies inherent in multiculturalist policies, which are contrasted to convivial culture ( Gilroy 2005

double-binding power of Swedish whiteness through the mourning of the loss of “Old Sweden” and the passing of “Good Sweden”. NORA - Nordic Journal of Feminist and Gender Research 19 (1): 42-52. Hübinette, Tobias & Lundström, Catrin (2014) Three Phases of Hegemonic Whiteness: Understanding Racial Temporalities in Sweden. Social Identities 20 (6): 423-437. Isaksson, Paavo & Jokisalo, Jouko (1999)Kallonmittaajia ja skinejä. Helsinki: Like. Keskinen, Suvi (2012) Limits to Speech? The Racialised Politics of Gendered Violence in Denmark and Finland. Journal of Intercultural

Racial Studies, vol. 33, no. 1, pp. 60-74. Andreassen, R & Ahmed-Andresen, U 2014, ‘I can never be normal: A conversation about race, daily life practices, food and power’, European Journal of Women’s Studies, vol. 21, no. 1, pp. 25-42. Anthias, F 2012, ‘Transnational mobilities: Migration research and intersectionality’, Nordic Journal of Migration Research, vol. 2, no. 2, pp. 102-110. Benson, M & Osbaldiston, N 2016, ‘Toward a critical sociology of lifestyle migration: reconceptualising migration and the search for a better way of life’, The Sociological Review, vol

Press. Giroux, H. A. 2004. Proto-Fascism in America: Neoliberalism and the Demise of Democracy. Bloomington: Phi Delta Kappa Educational Foundation. Goldberg, D. T. 2009. The Threat of Race: Reflections on Racial Neoliberalism. Oxford: Wiley-Blackwell. Goldberg, D. T. 2010. Call and Response. In Patterns of Prejudice , 44 (1): 89-106. Goodwin, M. J. 2011. New British Fascism: The Rise of the British National Party. New York: Routledge. Gulson, K. N. 2011. Education Policy, Space and the City: Markets and the (In) Visibility of Race. New York: Routledge. Hage, G

, vol. 11, no. 1, pp. 33-54. Blaagaard, B & Andreassen, R 2012. ‘Disappearing act: the forgotten history of colonialism, eugenics and gendered othering in Denmark’ in Teaching “race” with a gendered edge, eds B Hipfl & K Loftsdóttir, ATGENDER, Utrecht pp. 81-96. Bonnett, A 1998, ‘Who was white? The disappearance of non- European white identities and the formation of European racial whiteness’, Ethnic and Racial Studies, vol. 21, no. 6, pp. 1029-1055. DOI: http://dx.doi.org/10.1080/01419879808565651. Brah, A 2000, ‘ The scent of memory: strangers, our own and others

Othering in Denmark’, in Teaching ‘Race’ with a Gendered Edge, eds. B Hiplf & K Lofstdóttir, ATGENDER, Utrecht & Budapest, pp. 81-95. Bømler, T 2014, ‘Fri os fra hysteri og hykleri’, Nordjyske Stiftstidende, January 29, p. 29. Chinn, SE 2012. ‘Racialized Things’, American Quarterly, vol. 64, no. 4, December, pp. 873-883. Ciarlo, D 2011, Advertising Empire: Race and Visual Culture in Imperial Germany, Harvard University Press, Cambridge, MA & London. Dall, O 2014, ‘Racistisk lakrids - og gale svenskere!’, Skive Folkeblad, January 21, p. 2. Dam, P 2014, ‘Efter “Haribo

Asians (Indians). It is unfortunately necessary throughout the discussion that recourse be made to use the language of apartheid and its racial categorisations. In South Africa ‘non-Whites’ is a derogatory term which refers collectively to the country's designated African, Coloured and Indian communities. It is acknowledged that the term ‘non-White signifies exclusion and negates those who are not ‘White’. It represents a normalisation of ‘whiteness’ such that those individuals not falling into that category are viewed as ‘something else’ as they are bereft of