Open Access (free)
Bridget Byrne and Carla De Tona

2 Imagining places Introduction This chapter considers the spatial nature of school choice and introduces the three areas in Greater Manchester in which the study took place: Cheadle Hulme, Chorlton and Whalley Range. In the UK, despite the diversification of different types of schools and modes of admission, schooling remains driven by location. Given that ‘choice’ is limited (discussed further in Chapter 3), the clearest way for families to exercise choice over schooling in the public sector is to move to be nearer a desirable school. Every year, newspapers

in All in the mix
Open Access (free)
Irish drama since 1990
Clare Wallace and Ondrej Pilný

9780719075636_4_003.qxd 16/2/09 9:24 AM Page 43 3 Home places: Irish drama since 1990 Clare Wallace and OndPej PilnM To appraise Irish theatre of the recent past is an ominous task; to attempt to predict what might be remembered in the future a treacherous one. From 1990 to mid-2006 the Irish Playography database lists 842 plays, devised pieces and adaptations produced in Ireland by Irish theatre companies and other commercial bodies. Since 1990 critical interest in Irish theatre has grown rapidly, spurred on in part by the Abbey Theatre centenary in 2004

in Irish literature since 1990
Open Access (free)
Architecture, Building and Humanitarian Innovation
Tom Scott-Smith

shelter from the rain. I saw a white modernist building lit up in the dark, tucked away in a far corner of the Giardini. I ran to take cover. It featured an exhibit called Places for People : a sparse but simply furnished demonstration of real interventions rather than idealistic projections, describing three projects that had worked with refugees to make modest but important improvements to their emergency shelters. The ideas were a refreshing change from the rest of the

Journal of Humanitarian Affairs
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Jarvis Helen October 2015 1 1 2 2 36 36 55 55 10.7227/HRV.1.2.5 Mobilising the dead? The place of bones and corpses in the commemoration of the Tutsi genocide in Rwanda Korman Rémi October 2015 1 1 2 2 56 56 70 70 10.7227/HRV.1.2.6 Traces, bones, desert: the extermination of the Armenians through the photographers eye Kunth Anouche

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4 4 1 1 Introduction “Perhaps home is not a place but simply an irrevocable condition”: At Home in the Life and Work of James Baldwin Field Douglas 9 2018 4 4 1 1 1 1 7 7 10.7227/JBR.4.1 Essays “So sensual, so languid, and so private” James Baldwin’s American South Fallis Jeff 9 2018 4 4 1 1 8 8 29 29 10.7227/JBR.4.2 Kairotic Time, Recognition, and Freedom in James Baldwin’s Go Tell It on

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Innovation Finnigan Gerard gfinnigan@deakin.edu.au Farkas Otto otto_farkas@wvi.org 01 09 2019 13 02 2020 1 1 3 3 4 4 13 13 20 10.7227/JHA.020 Places for People Architecture, Building and Humanitarian Innovation Scott-Smith Tom tom

Contemporary Irish and Scottish fiction
Glenda Norquay and Gerry Smyth

9 Waking up in a different place: contemporary Irish and Scottish fiction GLENDA NORQUAY AND GERRY SMYTH In his 1994 essay entitled ‘The lie of the land: some thoughts on the map of Ireland’, the Irish journalist and cultural commentator Fintan O’Toole made the point that although Dublin and Edinburgh are equidistant from the Rhine, the latter city, according to a certain German map of Europe’s new economically defined regions, was part of the core whereas Dublin is part of the outer periphery, simply because Edinburgh is more accessible and richer. In this

in Across the margins
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Changing meanings of the countryside in northern Italy
Jaro Stacul

2 A ‘private place’? Changing meanings of the countryside in northern Italy Jaro Stacul Introduction The relationship between official discourses and the ways they are understood at different levels of the national community is one of the most intriguing issues in the social sciences. The study of competing discourses about the countryside in late modernity provides an opportunity for casting light on such relationship, and this chapter sets out to explore how meanings attached to the Italian countryside are affected by changing political ideologies, most

in Alternative countrysides
Listening to the Campanaccio of San Mauro Forte
Nicola Scaldaferri

This chapter concerns the nocturnal parade of carriers of large cowbells in San Mauro Forte, a village of 1400 inhabitants, at 540m above sea level, within the hilly region west of the town of Matera. This event offers the opportunity to explore some crucial issues discussed in this book, in particular the role of sound in creating a sense of community beyond its symbolic functions, the function of rhythm and bodily involvement in the creation of a group identity, the relationship between sound and the space of the village where the event takes place, and the

in Sonic ethnography
James Baldwin Review