Week 9 M_P Gender Order - 08:26 Page 360 Sociological e-lab...

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Suggestions for going further Review the chapter Briefly summarise (in about five sentences or one paragraph) just what this chapter has been about. Consider: 1 What you have learned from this chapter. 2 What do you disagree with? Be critical. 3 How would you develop all this? How could you get more detail on matters that interest you? Pose questions 1 Discuss patterns of ethnic inequality in any one European culture. 2 What is meant by racialisation? How does it connect to the idea of ‘race’? 3 What are the major patterns of migration in post-war Europe? Should there be limits on immigration? 4 Examine what is meant by the ‘new racism’? Give examples. Enhance key words Many concepts have been introduced in this chapter.You can review them from the website or from the listing at the back of this book.You might like to give special attention to just five words and think them through – how would you define them, what are they dealing with, and do they help you see the social world more clearly or not? Search the web When you net search, make sure you have your critical faculties with you.What is the source of your site? Is it a reliable authority, a pressure group, or one that is known to be a little bit shaky (like Wikopedia)? If it has weaknesses, what are they and are you taking them on board? Is it up to date? How will you cite it? Some useful sources for this chapter are: Minority Rights International http://www.minorityrights.org/ An international NGO, based in London, which promotes the rights of ethnic, religious and other minorities. Contains a great deal of information. Websites on race and racism Commission for Racial Equality http://www.cre.gov.uk Becoming defunct in 2007. Institute of Race Relations http://www.irr.org.uk/ The Institute of Race Relations (IRR) was established as an independent educational charity in 1958 to carry out research and publish and collect resources on race relations throughout the world. The Runnymede Trust http://www.runnymedetrust.org/ The Runnymede Trust is an independent policy research organisation focusing on equality and justice through the promotion of a successful multi-ethnic society. Websites on migration: http://www.swap.ac.uk/Links/links.asp?sid=__Jacsb21& screen=2 A major source of links on issues of migration and refugees. Refresh your understanding, assess your progress and investigate further with interactive questions, weblinks, podcasts and much more at www.pearsoned.co.uk/globalsociology. Watch a DVD Udayan Prasad’s My Son the Fanatic (1997): a father is confronted by his Islamic fundamentalist son in Bradford. Tony Gatlif’s Gadjo Dilo (1999): gives an ethnographer’s eye on gypsy life and racism in Romania. Robert Mulligan’s To Kill a Mockingbird (1962): the classic novel of racism in the deep South of the United States came to be a major film.
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