Editorial

At the start of the Journal of Migration History

in Journal of Migration History
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Editorial

At the start of the Journal of Migration History

in Journal of Migration History

References

4

 E.G. Ravenstein‘The laws of migration’Journal of the Statistical Society 48:2 (1885) 167–235 and 52:2 (1889) 241–305.

5

R.J. Reeves Kennedy‘Single or triple melting pot? Intermarriage trends in New Haven, 1870–1950’American Journal of Sociology 49:4 (1944) 331–339. It signified the move towards studies on segmented assimilation. R. Alba and V. Nee Remaking the American mainstream. Assimilation and contemporary immigration (Cambridge Mass. London 2003).

8

R.E. Park‘Human migration and the marginal man’The American Journal of Sociology 33:6 (1928) 881–893 892; M.M. Goldberg ‘A qualification of the marginal man theory’ American Sociological Review 6:1 (1941) 52–58; D.I. Golovensky ‘The marginal man concept: an analysis and critique’ Social Forces 30:3 (1952) 333–339; A. Antonovsky ‘Toward a refinement of the “marginal man” concept’ Social Forces 35:1 (1956) 57–62; M. Estellie Smith ‘The Portuguese female immigrant: the ‘marginal man’ International Migration Review 14:1 (1980) 77–92.

11

A.L. Mabogunje‘Systems approach to a theory of rural urban migration’Geographical Analysis 2:1 (1970) 1–18; J. Lucassen Migrant labour in Europe 16001900. The drift to the North Sea (London 1987); L. Page Moch Moving Europeans. Migration in Western Europe since 1650 (Bloomington 1992); D. Hoerder Cultures in contact: world migrations in the second millennium (Durham 2002).

12

A. Appadurai‘Disjuncture and difference in the global cultural economy’Public Culture 2 (1990) 1–23.

13

M. Schrover and J. van Lottum‘Spatial concentrations and communities of immigrants in the Netherlands 1800–1900’Continuity and Change 22:2 (2007) 215–252.

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    Studies on immigration and emigration as counted by Google Books 1800–2000

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