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Eine räumliche Analyse der »Movimiento por la Paz con Justicia y Dignidad« in Mexiko
Post-Foundational Geographies
Aufbruch marokkanischer Lebenswelten
A Global Collection of Counter-Cartographies

. (2011): Powerful Assemblages?. In: Area 43 (2): 154-157. A , S. E./D , E./E , A. (1998): Cultures of politics, politics of cultures: re-visioning Latin American social movements, Boulder: Westview Press. A , B. (1988): Die Erfindung der Nation, Frankfurt a.M., New York: Campus Verlag. A , B. (1991): Imagined communities. 2. Au lage, London: Verso. A , B./K , M./M F , C./S , D. (2012): On assemblages and geography. In: Dialogues in Human Geography 2 (2): 171-189. 294 Geographien des Protests A , M. (2015): Nation and Nationalism. In: A , J./M , V./S , A.J./S , J. (Hg

social movements, alternative currencies, lo- calization strategies and politics of climate change. Katinka Weber lectures in Latin American Anthropology and Sociol- ogy as University Teacher at the University of Liverpool. Her research interests are in the fields of development studies and the state, social change and resistance studies as well as governance studies and citi- zenship. Hans-Martin Zademach is Professor of Economic Geography at the Catholic University of Eichstätt-Ingolstadt. His current research focus- es on transnational production networks

Konzeptionelle Zugänge, empirische Problemlagen und politische Perspektiven

relationship between these process- es and the emergence of collective identities embedded in social movements. These identities are multiple and make up an often overlooked Amazonian socio-cultural diversity. The different collective identities are held together through local denomina- tions such as: riverside dwellers (ribeirinhos), rubber tappers (se- ringueiros), maroons (quilombolas), indigenous peoples, piassa- ba palm extractors (piaçabeiros), small-scale fishers (pescadores artesanais), nut collectors (castanheiros), artisans (artesãos and artesãs)3, urban

. Resources uploaded to the web for reappropriation, reproduction and redefinition turn this virtual means into a collective tool through which hierarchies are dismantled and exchange is stimulated. In consequence, users be- come producers recurring to liberated production. Creating resources for their free circulation as well as their particular drifts and reappropriations has transformed and broad- ened our practice. Constant exchange with and relations to other collectives, organizations and social movements has promoted a reciprocal influence encouraging us to

network meet- ings as well as in open workshops. Teachers and educators use it in schools, kindergartens or day-care centers. Activists use it in workshops to explain protest forms and alternative approaches of social movements. Some parents have put it on the walls of their children's rooms in order to explain to them which great actions and projects they have participated in (hopefully their children don't find this boring). But the best way to explore the picture is being at leisure and look- ing at it on the wall of a restroom – or online where you can zoom