Dutch Racism is the first comprehensive study of its kind. The approach is unique, not comparative but relational, in unraveling the legacy of racism in the Netherlands and the (former) colonies. Authors contribute to identifying the complex ways in which racism operates in and beyond the national borders, shaped by European and global influences, and intersecting with other systems of domination. Contrary to common sense beliefs it appears that old-fashioned biological notions of “race” never disappeared. At the same time the Netherlands echoes, if not leads, a wider European trend, where offensive statements about Muslims are an everyday phenomenon. Dutch Racism challenges readers to question what happens when the moral rejection of racism looses ground. The volume captures the layered nature of Dutch racism through a plurality of registers, methods, and disciplinary approaches: from sociology and history to literary analysis, art history and psychoanalysis, all different elements competing for relevance, truth value, and explanatory power. This range of voices and visions offers illuminating insights in the two closely related questions that organize this book: what factors contribute to the complexity of Dutch racism? And why is the concept of racism so intensely contested? The volume will speak to audiences across the humanities and social sciences and can be used as textbook in undergraduate as well as graduate courses. Philomena Essed is professor of Critical Race, Gender and Leadership studies, Antioch University (USA), PhD in Leadership and Change Program. Her books and edited volumes include Everyday Racism; Understanding Everyday Racism, Race Critical Theories; A Companion to Gender Studies (“outstanding” 2005 CHOICE award); and, Clones, Fakes and Posthumans: Cultures of Replication. Isabel Hoving is diversity officer at the Leiden University and affiliated with the Department of Film and Literary Studies of Leiden University. Her books include In Praise of New Travellers, Veranderingen van het alledaagse, and several other volumes on migration, Caribbean literatures, African literature and art. In addition to her academic work, she is an awarded youth writer.
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Adnan and Mohammed African Afrikaner allochthons Amsterdam Antillean Antilles antisemitism Apartheid Aruba become Black Pete blackface Boer century citizenship color context critical CuraÁao debate discrimination discussion diversity dominant Dutch citizens Dutch colonial Dutch culture Dutch government Dutch nation Dutch public Dutch racism Dutch society East Indies enslaved Essed ethnic minorities Eurasian Dutch Europe European Everyday Racism experience figure Fortuyn Gans Geert Wilders Gender Ghorashi Giliomee Gogh groups Haag Hondius identity ideology images immigrants Indische Indo-European Indonesia integration interviews Islam Islamophobia Jewish Jews liberal migrants Moluccans Moroccan multiculturalism Muslims narrative Nazi Nederland Netherlands Nimako normality norms Oostindie party Philomena Pim Fortuyn politicians population position postcolonial public arts sector race racial racism Rebekka relations Saint Nicholas sexual Shoah Sinterklaas slave slavery social South Africa stereotypes strategy Suriname Surinamese Dutch theatre Theo van Gogh tion tolerance tradition University Utrecht white Dutch World Zwarte Piet