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At home in Canada? second generation negotiations in racism and citizenship

作者: Meghan C Brooks; Queen's University (Kingston, Ont.). Department of Geography.; Queen's University (Kingston, Ont.).
出版商: Kingston, Ont. : [publisher not identified], ©2008.
論文: Thesis (Master, Geography)--Queen's University, 2008.
叢書: Canadian theses.
版本/格式:   碩士/博士論文 : 文獻 : 碩士論文/博士論文 : 電子書   電腦資料 : 英語所有版本和格式的總覽
資料庫:WorldCat
提要:
This thesis research examines second generation Canadians' negotiations of racism and citizenship with the aim of understanding how the former influences the latter. Through questionnaires and focus group discussion, I examine how they understand their racialized experiences and how they believe those experiences are different from, or related to, those of their parents. In addition, I conducted focus groups with an  再讀一些...
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資料類型: 文獻, 碩士論文/博士論文, 網際網路資源
文件類型: 網路資源, 電腦資料
所有的作者/貢獻者: Meghan C Brooks; Queen's University (Kingston, Ont.). Department of Geography.; Queen's University (Kingston, Ont.).
OCLC系統控制編碼: 263298804
描述: vii, 130 leaves : illustrations
詳述: Mode of access: World Wide Web.
叢書名: Canadian theses.
責任: by Meghan C. Brooks.

摘要:

This thesis research examines second generation Canadians' negotiations of racism and citizenship with the aim of understanding how the former influences the latter. Through questionnaires and focus group discussion, I examine how they understand their racialized experiences and how they believe those experiences are different from, or related to, those of their parents. In addition, I conducted focus groups with an equivalent number of white Canadians in order to observe how the experiences of second generation Canadians of colour differ from those of their white counterparts. The findings of this thesis show that the negotiations of citizenship and racism of second generation Canadians of colour are not only varied, but multidimensional. Focus group discussions reveal that although they experience a variety of forms of racism, participants maintain a relatively positive outlook on Canadian society. This is likely the outcome of processes of identification and rationalization that distinguish them from both their parents and their white counterparts. That their experiences and perceptions of racism are prone to paradox only adds to the necessity for in-depth study and analysis. Although the influences of racism on feelings of belonging in Canada differ, the majority of second generation Canadians of colour report strong attachments to the country.

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