Libros VENICE: A CONTESTED BOHEMIA IN LOS ANGELES Descargar Gratis

VENICE: A CONTESTED BOHEMIA IN LOS ANGELES - Robin Cook

VENICE: A CONTESTED BOHEMIA IN LOS ANGELES

VENICE: A CONTESTED BOHEMIA IN LOS ANGELES


Ficha técnica


  • Título: VENICE: A CONTESTED BOHEMIA IN LOS ANGELES
  • Autor: Robin Cook
  • Editor: QED Publishing
  • Los datos publicados:
  • ISBN: 9780226140018
  • Formato de libro: EPUB, PDF, DOCx, TXT, MOBI, FB2, Mp3
  • Numero de paginas: 326 p
  • Idiomas: Español
  • Valoración: ★★★★★
  • País: España
  • Tamaño del archivo: 57MB

Sinopsis de VENICE: A CONTESTED BOHEMIA IN LOS ANGELES de Robin Cook:

Nestled between Santa Monica and Marina del Rey, Venice is a Los Angeles community filled with apparent contradictions. There, people of various races a nd classes live side by side, a population of astounding diversity bound together by geographic proximity. From street to street, and from block to block, million-dollar homes stand near housing projects and homeless encampments- and upscale boutiques are just a short walk from the infamous Venice Beach, where artists and carnival performers practice their crafts opposite cafes and ragtag tourist shops. In Venice: A Contested Bohemia in Los Angeles, Andrew Deener invites the reader on an ethnographic tour of this legendary California beach community and the people who live there. In writing this book, the ethnographer became an insider- Deener lived as a resident of Venice for close to six years. Here, he brings a scholarly eye to bear on the effects of gentrification, homelessness, segregation, and immigration on this community. Through stories from five different parts of Venice-Oak wood, Rose Avenue, the Boardwalk, the Canals, and Abbot Kinney Boulevard-Deener identifies why Venice maintained its diversity for so long and the social and political factors that now threaten it. Drenched in the details of Venice's transformation, the themes and explanations in this book will res onate far beyond this one city. Deener reveals that Venice is not a single locale, but a collection of neighborhoods, each with its own identity and conflicts-and he provides a cultural map infinitely more useful than one that merely shows streets and intersections. Deener's Venice appears on these pages fully fleshed out and populated with a stunning array of people. Though the character of any neighborhood is transient, Deener's work is indelible, and this book will be studied for years to come by scholars across the social sciences.

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