By Weert Canzler, Vincent Kaufmann
Mobility is a easy precept of modernity in addition to others like individuality, rationality, equality, and globality. Taking its cue from this idea, the ebook offers a circulation that starts off with the macrosocial adjustments associated with mobility and ends with empirical discussions at the new types of mobility and their implications for daily life.The e-book opens with a research of the social adjustments certain to the second one age of modernity, with contributions from Ulrich Beck, John Urry, Wolfgang Bonss, and Sven Kesselring. It keeps with a dialogue of the consequences of those alterations for sociology examine. Authors similar to Vincent Kaufmann, Weert Canzler, Norbert Schneider, Beate Collet, Ruth Limmer and Gerlinde Vogl concentrate on a sequence of box examinations, either qualitative and quantitative, of rising mobilities.The booklet is a foray into the interesting new box of interdisciplinary mobility examine trained via theoretical mirrored image and empirical research.
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Extra resources for Tracing Mobilities (Transport and Society)
Sheller, M. (2003), Consuming the Caribbean (London: Routledge). Shove, E. (2002), Rushing Around: Coordination, Mobility and Inequality (Lancaster: Department of Sociology, Lancaster University). Simmel, G. (1997), Simmel on Culture, edited by Frisby, D. and Featherstone, M. (London: Sage). Thrift, N. (2004c), ‘Remembering the Technological Unconscious’, Environment and Planning D 22:1, 175–90. Torpey, J. (2000), The Invention of the Passport (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press). Urry, J. (2003), ‘Social Networks, Travel and Talk’, British Journal of Sociology 54:22, 155–75.
Republic or democratic theorists stress the active participatory dimension, liberals usually concentrate on personal rights and methods of justice, and communitarian theorists are concerned with the dimension of collective identity and solidarity. What characterizes cosmopolitan places is the de-composition of the ﬁrst modern paradigm of citizenship and the evolving of new ‘as-well-as’ categories with a new set of choices and dangers. The clear-cut dualisms – between members and non-members of a (national) category or between humans and citizens – collapse.
That modern societies conceive of ‘population’ as a thinkable entity is key to their effective governmentality. Governing, according to Foucault, involves ‘a form of surveillance and control as attentive as that of the head of a family over his [sic] household and his goods’ (1991, 92). And from the early nineteenth century onwards governmentality involves not just a territory with ﬁxed populations but mobile populations moving in, across and beyond ‘territory’. The ‘apparatuses of security’ involve dealing with the ‘population’ but any such population is at a distance, on the move and needing to be statistically measured, plotted and trackable.