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Alternative countrysidesAnthropological approaches to rural Western Europe today$
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Jeremy MacClancy

Print publication date: 2015

Print ISBN-13: 9780719096846

Published to Manchester Scholarship Online: May 2016

DOI: 10.7228/manchester/9780719096846.001.0001

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Ethnic identity, power, compromise, and territory

Ethnic identity, power, compromise, and territory

‘locals’ and ‘Moroccans’ in the Sainte-Foy-Bordeaux vineyards

Chapter:
(p.61) 4 Ethnic identity, power, compromise, and territory
Source:
Alternative countrysides
Author(s):

Chantal Crenn

Publisher:
Manchester University Press
DOI:10.7228/manchester/9780719096846.003.0004

Based on fieldwork among North African workers in the Bordeaux wine growing area of rural France, Crenn documents the relationship between locals and long established transnational groups. The size, generational differences and perception by locals, of these North African workers has changed over time, with new expectations. Despite integration in industry and social life over several decades, this group remain marginal. Crenn demonstrates that established long-term labour migrants are best viewed as transnationals, who creatively and selectively interpret their everyday practice to justify both their visions of themselves as North Africans and as active participants in French life. By creating their own food network, for instance, they can see themselves as comparable to, while different from, their French neighbours.

Keywords:   African rural immigrants, transnationals, Bordeaux viniculture, rural France

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