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Muslim Civil Society in Urban Public Spaces: Globalization, Discursive Shifts, and Social Movements

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  • Lubeck, Paul
  • Britts, Bryana

Abstract

Framing: Muslim Movements in Urban Situations We live in an intellectual moment when the complexity of the global Islamic revival renders it difficult to generalize about Muslim institutions, social movements and discursive practices. While diversity and locality remain paramount features of Muslim cities, globalization has inadvertently nurtured the extension of transnational Muslim networks into a web of interconnected cities. Quite opportunistically, urban-based Muslim networks now thrive in the interstitial spaces created by the new global communication and transportation infrastructures. What, then, are the long-term patterns for Muslims in cities?

Suggested Citation

  • Lubeck, Paul & Britts, Bryana, 2001. "Muslim Civil Society in Urban Public Spaces: Globalization, Discursive Shifts, and Social Movements," Center for Global, International and Regional Studies, Working Paper Series qt5jd5p2sr, Center for Global, International and Regional Studies, UC Santa Cruz.
  • Handle: RePEc:cdl:glinre:qt5jd5p2sr
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    1. Burke, Edmund III, 1998. "Orientalism and World History: Representing Middle Eastern Nationalism and Islamism in the Twentieth Century," Center for Global, International and Regional Studies, Working Paper Series qt40d0j6hq, Center for Global, International and Regional Studies, UC Santa Cruz.
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    Keywords

    Social Movements;

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