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Racism, criminalization and the development of night-time economies: Two case studies in London and Manchester
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Racism, criminalization and the development of night-time economies: Two case studies in London and Manchester

Author: Deborah Talbot; Martina Böse
Publisher: Taylor & Francis
Edition/Format: Article Article : English
Publication:Ethnic and Racial Studies, 30, no. 1 (2007): 95-118
Database:ArticleFirst
Other Databases: British Library Serials
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Document Type: Article
All Authors / Contributors: Deborah Talbot; Martina Böse
ISSN:0141-9870
Language Note: English
Unique Identifier: 356042627
Awards:
Description: 24

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schema:description"<p>Nightlife has historically been identified as a social problem. In the contemporary context, however, this perspective competes with the promotion of the `night-time economy' as a source of economic regeneration and extended licensing as a means to establish a more genteel `café society'. However, these changes have concealed a reconfiguration of differentiating strategies. This article explores this neglected issue through two cases studies, one based in London and one in Manchester, and examines the fate of black cultural forms, venues and licensees in contemporary nightlife. It will argue that, due to the historical criminalization of black youth, music and residential areas, black cultural spaces have been subject to a process of exclusion in the new playgrounds of the night-time economy. The implications of this for social cohesion will be examined.</p>"
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