Yayınevi: Routledge

Yayın tarihi: 10/2002

ISBN: 9781841420431

İngilizce | 272 Sayfa |

Tür: Azınlık-Etnik

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Israelis form a unique case in the field of diaspora studies. When the State of Israel was founded in 1948 it was seen as the longed-for end to the wandering and oppression which had characterised the Jewish diaspora over the centuries. For various reasons, however one per cent of the Israeli population chooses to live abroad despite the condemnation of those who see emigration as a threat to the ideological, demographic and moral viability of Israel itself.

In this study, based on extensive field work in the major Israeli communities of New York, Los Angeles, London, Paris and Sydney, Steven J. Gold looks at their reasons for leaving - existing links abroad, political and economic dissatisfaction at home and in the case of the Sephardim or Israelis of non-European origin often a feeling of being treated as second class citizens - the tensions, compromises and satisfactions involved in their relations with Israelis who have not left and with the Jewish and non Jewish communities in the countries in which they settle. In a final chapter, he talks to those who after years as emigrants have made the decision to return. The end result is a contribution to the study not just of the Israeli diaspora but also to our wider understanding of migration and transnational identity.

Table of Contents
Motives of Israeli emigration
work and coethnic cooperation
family and gender relations
patterns of communal organization
national, ethnic and religious identity table 6-1 Table 6-2

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