Search results for: Lindgren Joakim
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This paper examines youth mobilities in three geographic and socio-economically diverse Swedish contexts. This article draws attention to the fact that geographical mobility, as a form of human agency, is closely related to social mobility and hence to both spatial and social inequalities. Using life-history interviews and statistical data, the article examines how space, class and ethnicity are related to education and social inclusion and exclusion as young people are spatially situated yet move, desire to move, dream about moving, seek to move and fail to move, as they migrate through, in and out of social communities.
Updated: Oct. 29, 2010