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Mixité sociale, et après? ed. by Éric Charmes, Marie-Hélène Bacqué (review)

Mixité sociale, et après? ed. by Éric Charmes, Marie-Hélène Bacqué (review) Charmes Éric, Bacqué Marie-Hélène (eds.), 2016, Mixité sociale, et après ? [What does social mix lead to?], Paris, Presses universitaires de France, La Vie des idées, 112 p. The notion of social mix has been widely accepted since the 1980s(1) as a legitimate means of distributing populations in space. This collective work edited by Éric Charmes and Marie-Hélène Bacqué sets out to probe the effects of using the notion in public policy and working to achieve social mix. The five contributions are highly diverse but their coherence is clearly conveyed by the introduction, the conclusion and the brief presentations by the editors that precede the chapters. In the first chapter, Marie-Hélène Bacqué asks how social mix as a public policy notion and aim affects common representations of classe populaire [workingclass or relatively poor] neighbourhoods, critiquing the disqualificationnaturalization of communities it entails. She begins by recalling Weber’s definition of the community – “a group defined by a feeling of membership, belief in a common heritage, by a tradition or shared origin” (pp. 19-20) – then shows that communities develop on different bases (geographical, religious, work-related, etc.), and that a person may therefore belong to several of them. From this http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png Population, English edition Institut national d'études démographiques

Mixité sociale, et après? ed. by Éric Charmes, Marie-Hélène Bacqué (review)

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Publisher
Institut national d'études démographiques
Copyright
Copyright © Institut national d'études démographiques
ISSN
1958-9190
Publisher site
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Abstract

Charmes Éric, Bacqué Marie-Hélène (eds.), 2016, Mixité sociale, et après ? [What does social mix lead to?], Paris, Presses universitaires de France, La Vie des idées, 112 p. The notion of social mix has been widely accepted since the 1980s(1) as a legitimate means of distributing populations in space. This collective work edited by Éric Charmes and Marie-Hélène Bacqué sets out to probe the effects of using the notion in public policy and working to achieve social mix. The five contributions are highly diverse but their coherence is clearly conveyed by the introduction, the conclusion and the brief presentations by the editors that precede the chapters. In the first chapter, Marie-Hélène Bacqué asks how social mix as a public policy notion and aim affects common representations of classe populaire [workingclass or relatively poor] neighbourhoods, critiquing the disqualificationnaturalization of communities it entails. She begins by recalling Weber’s definition of the community – “a group defined by a feeling of membership, belief in a common heritage, by a tradition or shared origin” (pp. 19-20) – then shows that communities develop on different bases (geographical, religious, work-related, etc.), and that a person may therefore belong to several of them. From this

Journal

Population, English editionInstitut national d'études démographiques

Published: Nov 7, 2017

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