Domesticating Neo-Liberalism: Spaces of Economic Practice and Social Reproduction in Post-Socialist Cities

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John Wiley & Sons, Jun 20, 2011 - Social Science - 320 pages
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Based on in-depth research in Poland and Slovakia, Domesticating Neo-Liberalism addresses how we understand the processes of neo-liberalization in post-socialist cities.
  • Builds upon a vast amount of new research data
  • Examines how households try to sustain their livelihoods at particularly dramatic and difficult times of urban transformation
  • Provides a major contribution to how we theorize the geographies of neo-liberalism
  • Offers a conclusion which informs discussions of social policy within European Union enlargement
 

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Contents

Plates Figures and Tables
1956
Informants
1960
Domesticating NeoLiberalism and
1962
NeoLiberalism and PostSocialist
1990
Domesticating Economies Diverse
1983
Work Employment Unemployment
2005
Housing Markets Assets and Social
1852
Land and Food Production
1883
Care Family Social Networks
1913
Conclusions
1952
Summary Information on Interviewed
1969
SemiStructured Interviews with
1975
Bibliography
1989
Index
2000
Copyright

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About the author (2011)

Adrian Smith is Professor of Human Geography and Head of Department at Queen Mary, University of London. He works on the economic and social geographies of transformation from state socialism in East-Central Europe, with a particular focus on industrial and regional change and on community and household economies. This research has involved a number of externally-funded research projects including ESRC, Nuffield, and US National Science Foundation.

Alison Stenning is Reader in the School of Geography, Politics and Sociology at Newcastle University. She has worked on the economic and social geographies of post-socialism for more than 15 years, focusing particularly on issues of work, class, gender and community. She has published two edited books and more than 40 book chapters and articles in this field, based on research funded by, amongst others, the ESRC and the Nuffield Foundation.

Alena Rochovská is a Lecturer at Comenius University in Bratislava. Previously she worked as a Research Fellow at Queen Mary, University of London on the ESRC-funded project on ‘Social Exclusion, Spaces of Household Economic Practice and Post-Socialism’. She has published widely on the feminisation of poverty, feminist geography, and the geographies of social inequality in Slovakia.

Dariusz Świątek is a researcher at the Institute of Geography and Spatial Organisation of the Polish Academy of Sciences in Warsaw. He previously worked as a Research Fellow at the University of Newcastle on the ESRC-funded project on ‘Social Exclusion, Spaces of Household Economic Practice and Post-Socialism’. Swiatek has published widely on unemployment problems, housing market changes and the development of suburban areas in Poland.

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