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Historiographies sans frontières. Les migrations internationales saisies par les histoires nationales (XIXe-XXe siècles) : Rencontre organisée par Marianne Amar, directrice du GIS Histoire des migrations, Cité nationale de l'histoire de l'immigration (CNHI), Paris, 4 octobre 2011 : De l'international au transnational. Neither Marginal Men nor Uprooted : The Columbia University Scholars' Comprehensive Approach to Migrant Culture and Agency, 1880s-1940s / Dirk Hoerder ; modérateurs Gérard Noiriel et Paul Schor

Type : Enregistrement sonoreGenre : Colloque, conférenceAuteur: Interviewer, HOERDER, DirkEditeur : Paris : Cité nationale de l'histoire de l'immigration (CNHI) , 2011Résumé : Résumé : "In this paper I will (1) briefly discuss the several approaches to immigrants and resident racialized groups from the 1880s to the 1930s. (2) I will reflect on the vantage point of the Columbia University School, i.e. research emancipated from implicit assumptions of single-society socializations or national perspectives, and outline the interdisciplinary from the 1890s to the early 1950s. Faculty and students included women, immigrants, and minorities. (3) I will place the research in the spatial-intellectual context of New York city's Ellis Island, Harlem, and Greenwich Village and refer to its connection with the New School of Social Research. Often correctly associated with cultural anthropology and the study of Native People (Indians), the Columbia scholars' research included (a) European immigrants and exiles, (b) Mexican migration to and lifeways in the U.S. with linkages to background cultural economics in Mexico as well as Latin American Studies in general, and (c) African-American (or, more precisely: African-U.S.) and African-Caribbean cultures as well as African cultural backgrounds. I will argue that the work of the Columbia School was the direct intellectual precedent of the social and cultural history that developed from the 1970s and, contrary to mainstream immigration and ethnic history, was not Europe-centered but almost global." - Présentation éditeurRessources en ligne (Internet) : Cliquez ici pour consulter en ligneSujet - Nom commun : histoire des migrations | identité culturelle Sujet - Nom géographique : Etats-Unis -- pays Dewey : 325.1Plan de classement : : 1 Introduction à l’histoire de l’immigration | 1A Histoire de l’immigration
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Résumé "In this paper I will (1) briefly discuss the several approaches to immigrants and resident racialized groups from the 1880s to the 1930s. (2) I will reflect on the vantage point of the Columbia University School, i.e. research emancipated from implicit assumptions of single-society socializations or national perspectives, and outline the interdisciplinary from the 1890s to the early 1950s. Faculty and students included women, immigrants, and minorities. (3) I will place the research in the spatial-intellectual context of New York city's Ellis Island, Harlem, and Greenwich Village and refer to its connection with the New School of Social Research. Often correctly associated with cultural anthropology and the study of Native People (Indians), the Columbia scholars' research included (a) European immigrants and exiles, (b) Mexican migration to and lifeways in the U.S. with linkages to background cultural economics in Mexico as well as Latin American Studies in general, and (c) African-American (or, more precisely: African-U.S.) and African-Caribbean cultures as well as African cultural backgrounds. I will argue that the work of the Columbia School was the direct intellectual precedent of the social and cultural history that developed from the 1970s and, contrary to mainstream immigration and ethnic history, was not Europe-centered but almost global." - Présentation éditeur

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