Migration and Integration in Flanders
Edited by Christiane Timmerman, Noel Clycq, François Levrau, Lore Van Praag, and Dirk Vanheule, preface by Godfried Engbersen, and contributions by Christiane Timmerman, Noel Clycq, François Levrau, Lore Van Praag, Dirk Vanheule, Gert Verschraegen, Kenneth Hemmerechts, Sanne Van de Pol, David De Coninck, Falke Tibax, Ward Nouwen, Anneloes Vandenbroucke, Steven Groenez, Rut Van Caudenberg, Edith Piqueray, Didier Boost, Joris Michielsen, Dries Lens, Ive Marx, and Sunčica Vujić
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insights on the nexus of migration and integration beyond the national context
Across the world, and due to ongoing globalisation, migration is increasingly becoming a part of daily life. But more than ever, migration can no longer be viewed as a simple linear trajectory from A to B. The emergence of transnational communities and intense interactions between regions of origin and of destination have led to new forms of social–cultural praxis and (sub)cultures which exert an important influence on the integration of immigrants. The case of Flanders, the northern part of Belgium and a reference point for the impact of these processes across Europe, is presented as a case study in this book.
Migration and Integration in Flanders is structured in three thematic parts, opening with chapters on the imaginaries and perceptions of people in changing migration contexts. The book then proceeds with chapters which present theoretical and empiric data on changing integration dynamics in multicultural societies. The final chapter concludes with a discussion of social networks’ mediating role.The growing complexity of migration leads the contributing authors to look beyond borders, both of national frontiers – as migration by definition implies cross-border research – and of disciplines and research methods. In doing so, the present volume offers thought-provoking essays on topical issues that stir public and political debates across Europe, and contributes to fundamental discussions on changing societies.
This publication is GPRC-labeled (Guaranteed Peer-Reviewed Content).
Contributors: Didier Boost (University of Antwerp), Noel Clycq (University of Antwerp), David De Coninck (KU Leuven), Godfried Engbersen (Erasmus University Rotterdam), Steven Groenez (KU Leuven), Kenneth Hemmerechts (Vrije Universiteit Brussel), Dries Lens (University of Antwerp), François Levrau (University of Antwerp), Ive Marx (University of Antwerp), Joris Michielsen (University of Antwerp), Ward Nouwen (University of Antwerp), Edith Piqueray (University of Antwerp), Christiane Timmerman (University of Antwerp), Falke Tibax (University of Antwerp), Rut Van Caudenberg (University of Antwerp/Universitat Autònoma de Barcelona), Anneloes Vandenbroucke (KU Leuven), Sanne Van de Pol (University of Antwerp), Dirk Vanheule (University of Antwerp), Gert Verschraegen (University of Antwerp), Sunčica Vujić (University of Antwerp)
Introduction: migration-integration dynamics in Flanders
Part I: Setting the scene for understanding integration dynamics in Flanders/Belgium
Part II: Integration dynamics and societal institutions in Flemish society
Format: Edited volume - paperback
Size: 234 × 156 × 15 mm
Publication: April 18, 2018
Stock item number: 121846
Dirk Vanheule is professor of law, dean of the Faculty of Law, and chairperson of the Centre for Migration and Intercultural Studies (CeMIS) at the University of Antwerp.
François Levrau has obtained his PhD in social science at the Centre for Migration and Intercultural Studies (CeMIS) and is currently a postdoctoral assistant at the Centre Pieter Gillis, University of Antwerp.
Lore Van Praag is a postdoctoral researcher and research coordinator at the Centre for Migration and Intercultural Studies (CeMIS, University of Antwerp).
Noel Clycq is visiting professor at the University of Antwerp, where he holds the chair in European Values: Discourses and Prospects in the Faculty of Arts. He is also a member of the Centre for Migration and Intercultural Studies (CeMIS).
Rut Van Caudenberg is a joint PhD candidate at the Centre for Migration and Intercultural Studies (CeMIS), University of Antwerp, and at the Department of Social and Cultural Anthropology, Universitat Autònoma de Barcelona.