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Nowadays, migration seems never far from the top of the political agenda. Whether as a consequence of civil and ethnic unrest, or as one response to the widening gulf between the wealthy and poor zones of the world, international population movement for sanctuary or settlement has become as prevalent as increased capital flows. (Indeed, for many commentators, there is a clear connection between the fluidity of population movements and the economic and technological changes that have generated â€˜globalizationâ€™.)
According to UN estimates, the global stock of migrants has doubled in the past forty years and now amounts to around 200 million souls living outside their places of birth. For receiving countries, migrationâ€”at once perceived as a social challenge and an economic necessityâ€”prompts difficult debates and questions.
Perhaps rather belatedly, the social sciences have recognized the importance of these issues and a significant body of new literature has accumulated in recent decades. The field is, however, intrinsically multidisciplinary with contributions stemming from economics, demography, human geography, law, sociology, political science, and social anthropology. Migration also interweaves with other important multidisciplinary fields such as gender studies, labour-market studies, and cultural studies.
The sheer scale of the growth in migration research output â€“ and the breadth and complexity of the discipline â€“ makes this new Major Work from Routledge especially timely, and answers the urgent need for a wide-ranging collection which provides easy access to the key items of scholarly literature, material that is often inaccessible or scattered throughout a variety of specialist journals and books. In five volumes, Migration brings together the best and most influential foundational and cutting-edge research on: theories of migration; patterns of migration; the politics of migration; and the dynamics of migration.
The collection is supplemented with a full index, and includes a comprehensive introduction, newly written by the editor, which places the collected material in its historical and intellectual context. Migration is destined to be valued by scholars, students, and researchers as a vital research resource.
Table of Contents
PROVISIONAL TABLE OF CONTENTS
Volume I: Theories
1. G. Dorigo and W. Tobler, â€˜Push-Pull Migration Lawsâ€™, Annals of the Association of American Geographers, 1983, 73, 1, 1â€“17.
2. A. Portes and J. BÃ¶rÃ¶cz, â€˜Contemporary Immigration: Theoretical Perspectives on its Determinants and Modes of Incorporationâ€™, International Migration Review, 1989, 28, 4, 606â€“30.
3. D. S. Massey et al., â€˜Theories of International Migration: A Review and Appraisalâ€™, Population and Development Review, 1993, 19, 3), 431â€“66.
4. J. Arango, â€˜Explaining Migration: A Critical Viewâ€™, International Social Science Journal, 2000, 165, 283â€“96.
5. M. Waters, â€˜Sociology and the Study of Immigrationâ€™, American Behavioral Scientist, 1999, 9, 42, 1264â€“8.
6. D. Gurak and F. Caces, â€˜Migration Networks and the Shaping of Migration Systemsâ€™, in Mary Kritz, Lin Lean Lim, and Hania Zlotnik (eds.), International Migration Systems: A Global Approach (Clarendon Press, 1992), pp. 150â€“76.
7. T. Faist, â€˜The Crucial Meso-Levelâ€™, in Tomas Hammar et al. (eds.), International Migration Immobility and Development: Multidisciplinary Perspectives (Berg, 1997), pp. 187â€“217.
8. A. Wimmer and N. Glick Schiller, â€˜Methodological Nationalism, the Social Sciences and the Study of Migrationâ€™, International Migration Review, 2003, 37, 3, 576-610.
9. D. ThrÃ¤nhardt, â€˜European Migration from East to West: Present Patterns and Future Directionsâ€™, New Community, 1996, 22, 2, 227â€“42.
10. A. Adepoju, â€˜Issues and Recent Trends in International Migration in Sub-Saharan Africaâ€™, International Social Science Journal, 2000, 52, 165, 383â€“94.
11. R. King and N. Mateos, â€˜Towards a Diversity of Migratory Types and Contexts in Southern Europeâ€™, Studi Emigrazione, 2002, 39, 145, 5â€“25.
12. P. Fargues, â€˜Arab Migration to Europe: Trends and Policiesâ€™, International Migration Review, 2004, 38, 4, 1348â€“71.
13. M. M. B. Asis, â€˜Recent Trends in International Migration in Asia and the Pacificâ€™, Asia-Pacific Population Journal, 2005, 20, 3, 15â€“38.
14. A. R. Zolberg, â€˜The Next Waves: Migration Theory for a Changing Worldâ€™, International Migration Review, 1989, 23, 3, 403â€“30.
15. A. Portes, â€˜Immigration Theory for a New Century: Some Problems and Opportunitiesâ€™, International Migration Review, 1997, 31, 4, 799â€“825.
16. S. Castles, â€˜Globalization and Migration: Some Pressing Contradictionsâ€™, International Social Science Journal, 1998, 156, 179â€“86.
17. S. Castles, â€˜Twenty-First Century Migration as a Challenge to Sociologyâ€™, Journal of Ethnic and Migration Studies, 2007, 33, 3, 351â€“71.
Volume II: Types
18. S. Castles and G. Kosack, â€˜The Function of Labour Immigration in Western European Capitalismâ€™, New Left Review, 1972, 73, 3â€“21.
19. M. Castells, â€˜Immigrant Workers and Class Struggles in Advanced Capitalism: The West European Experienceâ€™, Politics and Society, 1975, 5, 33â€“66.
20. L. L. Lim and N. Oishi, â€˜International Labor Migration of Asian Women: Distinctive Characteristics and Policy Concernsâ€™, Asian and Pacific Migration Journal, 1996, 5, 1, 85â€“116.
21. P. Martin, â€˜Guest Worker Policies for the Twenty-First Centuryâ€™, New Community, 1997, 23, 4, 483â€“94.
22. S. Castles, â€˜Guestworkers in Europe: A Resurrection?â€™, International Migration Review, 2006, 40, 4, 741â€“66.
23. K. Koser and J. Salt, â€˜The Geography of Highly Skilled International Migrationâ€™, International Journal of Population Geography, 1997, 3, 285â€“303.
24. A. Shacknove, â€˜Who is a Refugee?â€™, Ethics, 1985, 95, 2, 274â€“84.
25. B. S. Chimni, â€˜The Geo-Politics of Refugee Studies: A View from the Southâ€™, Journal of Refugee Studies, 1998, 11, 4, 350â€“74.
26. R. Black, â€˜Fifty Years of Refugee Studies: From Theory to Policyâ€™, International Migration Review, 2001, 35, 1, 57â€“78.
27. M. J. Gibney, â€˜Liberal Democratic States and Responsibilities to Refugeesâ€™, American Political Science Review, 1999, 93, 169â€“81.
28. J. Salt, â€˜A Comparative Overview of International Trends and Typesâ€™, International Migration Review, 1989, 23, 3, 431â€“56.
29. J.-P. Cassarino, â€˜Theorising Return Migration: The Conceptual Approach to Return Migrants Revisitedâ€™, International Journal on Multicultural Societies, 2004, 6, 2, 253â€“79.
30. F. Duvell, â€˜Irregular Migration: A Global Historical and Economic Perspectiveâ€™, Illegal Immigration in Europe (Palgrave, 2005), pp. 14â€“39.
31. A. Findlay et al., â€˜International Opportunities: Searching for the Meaning of Student Migrationâ€™, Geographica Helvetica, 2005, 60, 3, 192â€“200.
32. A. M. Williams et al., â€˜Tourism and International Retirement Migration: New Forms of an Old Relationship in Southern Europeâ€™, Tourism Geographies, 2000, 2, 1, 28â€“49.
33. R. Black, â€˜Environmental Refugees: Myth or Reality?â€™ (2001), UNHCR Working Paper No. 34.
34. K. Zimmermann, â€˜Ethnic German Migration Since 1989: Results and Perspectivesâ€™ (1999), IZA Discussion Paper No. 50.
Volume III: Trends
Modes of Migration
35. R. MÃ¼nz, â€˜A Continent of Migration: European Mass Migration in the Twentieth Centuryâ€™, New Community, 1996, 22, 2, 201â€“26.
36. E. Kofman, â€˜Female "Birds of Passage" a Decade Later: Gender and Immigration in the European Unionâ€™, International Migration Review, 1999, 33, 126, 269â€“99.
37. J. Salt and J. Stein, â€˜Migration as a Business: The Case of Traffickingâ€™, International Migration, 1997, 35, 4, 467â€“94.
38. F. Duvell, â€˜Crossing the Fringes of Europe: Transit Migration in the EUâ€™s Neighbourhoodâ€™, COMPAS Working Paper 06-33.
Migration and Development
39. R. T. Appleyard, â€˜Migration and Development: A Critical Relationshipâ€™, Asian and Pacific Migration Journal, 1992, 1, 1, 1â€“18.
40. J. Durand, E. E. Parrado, and D. S. Massey, â€˜Migradollars and Development: A Reconsideration of the Mexican Caseâ€™, International Migration Review, 1996, 30, 2, 423â€“44.
41. P. Levitt, â€˜Social Remittances: Migration Driven Local-Level Forms of Cultural Diffusionâ€™, International Migration Review, 1998, 32, 4, 926â€“48.
42. N. Nyberg-SÃ¸rensen, N. Van Hear, and Poul Engberg-Pedersen, â€˜The Migration-Development Nexus: Evidence and Policy Optionsâ€™, International Migration, 2002, 40, 5, 49â€“73.
43. N. Foner, â€˜Whatâ€™s New about Transnationalism? New York Immigrants Today and at the Turn of the Centuryâ€™, Diaspora, 1997, 6, 3, 355â€“75.
44. A. Portes et al., â€˜The Study of Transnationalism: Pitfalls and Promise of an Emergent Research Fieldâ€™, Ethnic and Racial Studies, 1999, 22, 2, 217â€“37.
45. P. Pessar and S. Mahler, â€˜Transnational Migration: Bringing Gender inâ€™, International Migration Review, 2003, 37, 3, 812â€“46.
46. J. Itzigsohn and S. Giorguli Saucedo, â€˜Immigrant Incorporation and Socio Cultural Transnationalismâ€™, International Migration Review, 2002, 36, 3, 766â€“98.
47. L. E. Guarnizo, â€˜The Economics of Transnational Livingâ€™, International Migration Review, 2003, 37, 3, 666â€“99.
48. R. Smith, â€˜How Durable and New is Transnational Life? Historical Retrieval Though Local Comparisonâ€™, Diaspora, 2000, 9, 2, 203â€“25.
Volume IV: Policies
Understanding Migration Policies
49. M. J. Miller, â€˜Policy Ad-hocracy: The Paucity of Coordinated Perspectives and Policiesâ€™, Annals of the American Academy of Political and Social Science, 1986, 485, 64â€“75.
50. G. Freeman, â€˜Modes of Immigration Politics in Liberal Democratic Societiesâ€™, International Migration Review, 1995, 29, 4, 881â€“902.
51. E. Meyers, â€˜Theories of International Immigration Policy: A Comparative Analysisâ€™, International Migration Review, 2000, 34, 4, 1245â€“82.
52. E. Thielemann, â€˜Does Policy Matter? On Government Attempts at Controlling Unwanted Migrationâ€™ (2003), European Institute Working Paper 2003-02.
Forced Migration and Refugee Policy
53. R. Sales, â€˜The Deserving and the Undeserving? Refugees, Asylum Seekers and Welfare in Britainâ€™, Critical Social Policy, 2002, 22, 3, 456â€“78.
54. N. Van Hear, â€˜Refugees in Diasporas: From Durable Solutions to Transnational Relationsâ€™, Refuge, 2006, 12, 1, 9â€“15.
55. J. Crisp, â€˜A New Asylum Paradigm? Globalization, Migration and the Uncertain Future of the International Refugee Regimeâ€™, New Issues in Refugee Research Working Papers (UNHCR, 2003).
International Migration and the State
56. R. W. Brubaker, â€˜Immigration, Citizenship, and the Nation State in France and Germany: A Comparative Historical Analysisâ€™, International Sociology, 1990, 5, 4, 397â€“407.
57. C. Joppke, â€˜Immigration Challenges the Nation Stateâ€™, Challenge to the Nation-State (Oxford University Press), pp. 5â€“48.
58. D. Massey, â€˜International Migration at the Dawn of the Twenty-First Century: The Role of the Stateâ€™, Population and Development Review, 1999, 25, 2, 303â€“22.
59. E. Ã˜stergaard-Nielsen, â€˜International Migration and Sending Countries: Key Issues and Themesâ€™, International Migration and Sending Countries (Palgrave, 2003), pp. 3â€“32.
60. J. Hollifield, â€˜The Emerging Migration Stateâ€™, International Migration Review, 2004, 38, 3, 885â€“912.
61. M. Miller and P. Martin, â€˜Prospects for Cooperative Management of International Migration in the 21st Centuryâ€™, Asian and Pacific Migration Journal, 1996, 5, 2â€“3, 175â€“99.
62. A. Zolberg, â€˜The Politics of Immigration Policy: An Externalist Perspectiveâ€™, American Behavioral Scientist, 1999, 42, 9, 1276â€“9.
63. W. A. Cornelius, â€˜Death at the Border: Efficacy and Unintended Consequences of US Immigration Control Policyâ€™, Population and Development Review, 2001, 27, 4, 661â€“85.
64. S. Castles, â€˜Why Migration Policies Failâ€™, Ethnic and Racial Studies, 2004, 27, 2, 205â€“27.
Volume V: Processes
Integration and Incorporation
65. P. Weil and J. Crowley, â€˜Integration in Theory and Practice: A Comparison of France and Britainâ€™, West European Politics, 1994, 17, 2, 110â€“26.
66. J. DeWind and P. Kasinitz, â€˜Everything Old is New Again? Processes and Theories of Immigrant Incorporationâ€™, International Migration Review, 1997, 31, 4, 1096â€“111.
67. A. Zolberg and Litt Woon Long, â€˜Why Islam is Like Spanish: Cultural Incorporation in Europe and the United Statesâ€™, Politics and Society, 1999, 27, 1, 5â€“38.
68. P. Kasinitz, J. Mollenkopf, and M. C. Waters, â€˜Becoming Americans/Becoming New Yorkers: Immigrant Incorporation in a Majority Minority Cityâ€™, in J. G. Reitz (ed.), Host Societies and the Reception of Immigrants (Center of Immigration Studies, University of California), pp. 73â€“90.
69. H. Gans, â€˜Toward a Reconciliation of "Assimilation" and â€˜Pluralismâ€™: The Interplay of Acculturation and Ethnic Retentionâ€™, International Migration Review, 1997, 31, 4, 875â€“92.
70. R. Alba and V. Nee, (1997) â€˜Rethinking Assimilation Theory for a New Era of Immigrationâ€™, International Migration Review, 1997, 31, 826â€“74.
71. R. Brubaker, â€˜The Return of Assimilation? Changing Perspectives on Immigration and its Sequels in France, Germany, and the United Statesâ€™, Ethnic and Racial Studies, 2001, 24, 4, 531â€“48.
72. R. Rumbaut, â€˜Assimilation and its Discontentsâ€™, in J. Stone and R. Dennis (eds.), Race and Ethnicity: Comparative and Theoretical Approaches (Blackwell, 2003), pp. 237â€“59.
The Second Generation
73. A. Portes and M. Zhou, â€˜The New Second Generation: Segmented Assimilation and its Variants Among Post 1965 Immigrant Youthâ€™, Annals of the American Academy of Political and Social Science, 1993, 530, 74â€“98.
74. M. Zhou, â€˜Segmented Assimilation: Issues, Controversies, and Recent Research on the New Second Generationâ€™, International Migration Review, 1997, 31, 4, 975â€“1008.
75. M. Crul and H. Vermeulen, â€˜The Second Generation in Europeâ€™, International Migration Review, 2003, 37, 4, 965â€“86.
76. R. Alba, â€˜Bright vs. Blurred Boundaries: Second Generation Assimilation and Exclusion in France, Germany, and the United Statesâ€™, Ethnic and Racial Studies, 2005, 28, 1, 20â€“49.
Immigration and Multiculturalism
77. S. Castles, â€˜The Australian Model of Immigration and Multiculturalism: Is it Applicable to Europe?â€™, International Migration Review, 1992, 26, 2, 549â€“67.
78. C. Joppke, â€˜Multiculturalism and Immigration: A Comparison of the United States, Germany and Great Britainâ€™, Theory and Society, 1996, 25, 4, 449â€“500.
79. W. Kymlicka, â€˜Immigration, Citizenship, Multiculturalism: Exploring the Linksâ€™, in Sarah Spencer (ed.), The Politics of Immigration (Blackwell, 2003), pp. 195â€“208.