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, jay walking can be understood as a subversion of traffic rules, as it means crossing the street in a non-designated area. The only means of mobility in the “ghetto” envi- ronment of “The Message” is walking. By walking, the performers challenge 164 Poetic Resurrection their own physical, social, geographic, and economic immobilities. Their en- ergetic movement towards the camera can be interpreted as a symbol of re- gaining the power over their very own streets, sidewalks, and corners in the South Bronx. Here, the group functions as representative for an entire

5. Spaces and Identities Marion Colas-Blaise, Sylvie Freyermuth, Sonja Kmec, Gian Maria Tore, Christian Schulz 5.1 INTRODUCTION: GEOGR APHIC DISCOURSES AND TOURISM PR ACTICE While questions of spatial dimension have since long been central topics of (social-) geographic identity research, they have only been approached by human and social sciences in recent years (see Döring/Thielmann 2009; Lossau/Lippuner 2004). In parallel to this interest for the conceptual foundations of geography, also known as ‘spatial turn’, geography, conversely, performed a ‘social

): Me ta phern der Ge sell schaft. Stu dien zum po li ti schen und so zio lo gi schen Ima gi nä ren. Mün chen: Wil helm Fink. Lu utz, Wolf gang (2007): Vom »Con tai ner raum« zur »ent grenz ten« Welt – Raum- bil der als so zial wis sen schaft li che Leit bil der. Social Geography 2, S. 29–45. On line unter http://www.soc-geogr.net/2/29/2007/sg-2–29–2007.html (14. 7. 2014). ÖF FENT LICH KEIT UND DIS KURS | 317 Mar tin, Emily (1996): The Egg and the sperm. How sci ence has con structed a romance based on ste reo typ i cal male-fe male roles. In: Eve lyn Fox Kel ler

spatial and social transgressions within and in-between the Middle East and the West. It anticipates the inherent epistemological and moral transgressivity of many con- temporary Anglophone Arab representations. As “spatial trajectories,” these repre- sentations can cut across what our ideological maps cut up.335 Allowing its heroes 332 On the link between social geography and the humanities and between spatial transgres- sion and moral transgress, see Tim Cresswell, In Place/Out of Place: Geography, Ideology, and Transgression (Minneapolis