Paradoxes of Segregation: Housing Systems, Welfare Regimes and Ethnic Residential Change in Southern European Cities - Studies in Urban and Social Change (Paperback)
  • Paradoxes of Segregation: Housing Systems, Welfare Regimes and Ethnic Residential Change in Southern European Cities - Studies in Urban and Social Change (Paperback)
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Paradoxes of Segregation: Housing Systems, Welfare Regimes and Ethnic Residential Change in Southern European Cities - Studies in Urban and Social Change (Paperback)

(author)
£19.99
Paperback 312 Pages / Published: 26/04/2019
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Through an international comparative research, this unique book examines ethnic residential segregation patterns in relation to the wider society and mechanisms of social division of space in Western European regions.

Focuses on eight Southern European cities, develops new metaphors and furthers the theorisation/conceptualisation of segregation in EuropeRe-centres the segregation debate on the causes of marginalisation and inequality, and the role of the state in these processesA pioneering analysis of which and how systemic mechanisms, contextual conditions, processes and changes drive patterns of ethnic segregation and forms of socio-ethnic differentiationDevelops an innovative inter-disciplinary approach which explores ethnic patterns in relation to European welfare regimes, housing systems, immigration waves, and labour systems

Publisher: John Wiley and Sons Ltd
ISBN: 9781444338331
Number of pages: 312
Weight: 504 g
Dimensions: 230 x 155 x 18 mm


MEDIA REVIEWS

'Paradoxes of Segregation scrutinises urban segregation landscapes in Southern Europe. It unpacks the dynamic and complex - sometimes non-linear - relations between social inequalities and spatial segregation and the various ways in which these are approached and conceptualised. The book adds to our understanding of (ethnic) segregation by comprehensively discussing the important and distinctive effects of local, regional, and institutional context specificities. A must-read for all who are interested in segregation.'
Sako Musterd, Professor of Urban Geography, University of Amsterdam


'This book is a major contribution to the literature because it draws attention to a large region that is understudied in terms of segregation. The book clearly demonstrates, against common wisdom, that relatively low levels of segregation for disadvantaged groups may coexist with their extreme deprivation. A must-read for anyone interested in segregation issues.'
Thomas Maloutas, Professor of Social Geography, Harokopio University, Greece

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