Europe's Invisible Migrants

Consequences of the Colonists' Return

Edited by Andrea Smith

Europe's Invisible Migrants
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Edited by Andrea Smith

Distributed for Amsterdam University Press

250 pages | 6-3/4 x 9-1/2 | © 2002
Paper $39.95 ISBN: 9789053565711 Published August 2002 For sale only in the United States, its dependencies, the Philippines, and Canada
During the decolonization movements following World War II, between four and six million people were "returned" to Europe from colonized lands. Until now, these migrations have been overlooked as scholars focus on the parallel migrations of former colonized peoples. This volume corrects this bias with essays by prominent sociologists, historians, and anthropologists on these "invisible" migrant communities. Their research highlights the experiences of colonists returning to France, Portugal, and the Netherlands; the intersections of race, citizenship, and colonial ideologies; and the ways in which these migrations have reflected the return of the "colonial" to Europe.
Contents
Acknowledgements
Introduction
Europe’s Invisible Migrants
- Andrea L. Smith, Lafayette College
Part One: Repatriates or Migrants? Returning “Home”
1. No Sheltering Sky: Migrant Identities of Dutch Nationals from Indonesia
- Wim Willems, Institute for Migration and Ethnic Studies, the Netherlands
2. The Creation of the Pieds-Noirs: Arrival and Settlement in Marseilles, 1962
- Jean-Jacques Jordi, Université de Provence, France
3. Race, Class, and Kin in the Negotiation of “Internal Strangerhood” among Portuguese Retornados, 1975-2000
- Stephen C. Lubkemann, George Washington University
4. Repatriates or Immigrants? A Commentary
- Caroline B. Brettell, Southern Methodist University
Part Two: The Migrants, History and Memory: Reconfiguring Colonialism After the Fact
5. From Urn to Monument: Dutch Memories of World War II in the Pacific, 1949-1995
- Elsbeth Locher-Scholten, Utrecht University, the Netherlands
6. Pied-Noir Memory, History, and the Algerian War
- William B. Cohen, Indiana University
7. The Wrinkles of Decolonization and Nationness: White Angolans as [I]Retornados[I] in Portugal
- Ricardo E. Ovalle-Bahamón, University of California, Irvine
8. Postcolonial Peoples: A Commentary
- Frederick Cooper, New York University
Notes
Sources Cited
Index
For more information, or to order this book, please visit http://www.press.uchicago.edu
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