process and implications of racialization case study.
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Published .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Passing (Identity) -- Case studies.,
  • Blacks -- Canada -- Social conditions -- Case studies.,
  • African Americans -- Social conditions -- Case studies.,
  • Racism -- Canada.,
  • Racism -- United States.

Book details:

About the Edition

The present study demonstrates how the influence of the social, political and economic forces shifted over time from one generation to the next in the process of developing racial designations for stratification purposes. This cross-cultural, cross-border (Canadian-American), cross-generational study offers rich insight to the process of racial assimilation and acculturation within a multicultural society, from both a historical and sociological perspective.This social history of the process and implications of racialization explores some of the sociopolitical and economic factors that affected the ways in which members of an African Canadian/American family resisted and/or accommodated the process of racialization over the course of several generations. The impact of selected events in the social history of Canada and the US is illustrated through an interpretation of the experiences of three generations of the Abbott family as they employed various strategies in their quest for human rights and racial uplift. In addition to focusing on how these events impacted the Abbotts when they lived in Toronto and Chicago, the study follows the subsequent migration of family members as they moved and radiated across the continent, gradually developing separate lives and racial identities.The study progresses to the present day descendents to explore the diverse ways in which they were implicated by their ancestor"s practice of passing as white. Through a series of narratives, they share their reactions and explain how they have accommodated the forces of racialization in their own lives in order to maintain their location with respect to the colour line.During a period of racial segregation in the US many light-skinned African Canadians/Americans avoided the repercussions of racial discrimination by passing as white. They tended to seek light-skinned or white spouses and essentially raised white families. For some families this remained a secret and their descendents were not aware of their black ancestry. Yet it cannot be denied that despite the legal and social advancement of many Blacks light-skinned individuals moved up the scale more readily than those of a darker hue.

Edition Notes

GenreCase studies.
The Physical Object
Pagination306 leaves.
Number of Pages306
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL19886789M
ISBN 100612945189

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As well as identifying some issues specific to the nation, each case study also reveals the intersection of the racialization process with class and gender experiences. Discover the world's. forms the within-case study of causal mechanisms into a cross-case analysis of patterns of variation where we lose focus on the process between the causes and outcome (Hedstro ¨ m and Swedberg. Start studying DOC 1 Final Study Guide. Learn vocabulary, terms, and more with flashcards, games, and other study tools. of these particular human features for purposes of racial signification is always and necessary a social and historical process." Ignatiev; racialization, racial hierarchy; case study "Even the singling out of one. Racialization has become one of the central concepts in the study of race and racism. It is widely used in both theoretical and empirical studies of racial situations. There has been a proliferation of texts that use this notion in quite diverse ways. It is used broadly to refer to ways of thinking about race as well as to institutional processes that give expression to forms of ethno-racial.

journal has published articles on racialization all over the world (e.g. McDon-nell and de Lourenco ;Han; Ergin ). Racialization as a process Despite its often being viewed as a single act, racialization is best understood as a process, beginning as a temporal process with the act that is described in the Omi and Winant definition. This phenomenon has been termed 'blindsight'. The present book gives an account of research over a number of years into a particular case of blindsight, together with a discussion of the historical and neurological background, a review of cases reported by other investigators, and a number of theoretical and practical issues and implications. The Racialization of Poverty in Canada: Implications for Section 15 Charter protection its economic and social life and the enjoyment of its support in case of need. Some have referred to this dimension as denoting a form of social citizenship, which, along with the according to a study by the Human Resources and Skills Development File Size: KB. The sociology of racism is the study of the relationship between racism, racial discrimination, inferior treatment or social position(s) of other racial groups. Through the process of racialization (see ), perceived patterns of physical difference—such as skin color or eye shape—are used to historical variation in the definition.

Structural racialization is a system of social structures that produces and time social understandings and the implications of race change over time, precisely Racialization is the process by which racial understandings are formed, re-formed andFile Size: 2MB. Racism, Sociology of Matthew Clair, Harvard University, Cambridge, MA, USA pp. –, , Elsevier Ltd. Abstract The sociology of racism is the study of the relationship between racism, racial discrimination, and racial inequality. While Through the process of racialization (see Section Racism as a Social Process), perceived File Size: KB. In other words, Yin’s case study methodology is based on positivist/postpositivist ideas. This type of paradigm is deductively or testing oriented. Yin’s () work shows this orientation in the detailed preparation that is required of a case study researcher. Yin ( 19) provides guidelines for a case study research design. In the spring of , millions of Latinos across the country participated in the largest civil rights demonstrations in American history. In this timely and highly anticipated book, Chris Zepeda-Millán analyzes the background, course, and impacts of this unprecedented wave of protests, highlighting their unique local, national, and demographic by: