The purpose of travel in the cultivation practices of differently positioned parental groups in Israel

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The purpose of travel in the cultivation practices of differently positioned parental groups in Israel. / Yemini, Miri; Maxwell, Claire.

I: British Journal of Sociology of Education, 02.01.2020.

Publikation: Bidrag til tidsskriftTidsskriftartikelForskningfagfællebedømt

Harvard

Yemini, M & Maxwell, C 2020, 'The purpose of travel in the cultivation practices of differently positioned parental groups in Israel', British Journal of Sociology of Education. https://doi.org/10.1080/01425692.2019.1666702

APA

Yemini, M., & Maxwell, C. (2020). The purpose of travel in the cultivation practices of differently positioned parental groups in Israel. British Journal of Sociology of Education. https://doi.org/10.1080/01425692.2019.1666702

Vancouver

Yemini M, Maxwell C. The purpose of travel in the cultivation practices of differently positioned parental groups in Israel. British Journal of Sociology of Education. 2020 jan 2. https://doi.org/10.1080/01425692.2019.1666702

Author

Yemini, Miri ; Maxwell, Claire. / The purpose of travel in the cultivation practices of differently positioned parental groups in Israel. I: British Journal of Sociology of Education. 2020.

Bibtex

@article{51f4bfb2f228449d9b3c5549073898ab,
title = "The purpose of travel in the cultivation practices of differently positioned parental groups in Israel",
abstract = "Travel has become ubiquitous for most social groups as holidaying abroad has become ever cheaper and ecumene. This paper considers how travel can be understood as part of family practices around children’s educations and futures. Drawing on Kaufmann’s concept of motility, we examine how spatial mobility might become a form of cultural capital to reproduce privilege or facilitate social mobility. We generated data on family spatial mobility during the act of international air travel itself, interviewing 22 participants. We argue that spatial mobility and its link to social mobility is differently conceived of by our working, middle, and global middle class families, but that all three seek to use travel overtly as a form of cultivation for their children. This leads us to suggest that international travel may illuminate new ways that social class differentiations and lines of striation are being forged through movements across transnational spaces, offering new insights for education professionals and scholars.",
keywords = "Mobility, capital, social class, travel, cultivation strategies",
author = "Miri Yemini and Claire Maxwell",
year = "2020",
month = "1",
day = "2",
doi = "10.1080/01425692.2019.1666702",
language = "English",
journal = "British Journal of Sociology of Education",
issn = "0142-5692",
publisher = "Routledge",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - The purpose of travel in the cultivation practices of differently positioned parental groups in Israel

AU - Yemini, Miri

AU - Maxwell, Claire

PY - 2020/1/2

Y1 - 2020/1/2

N2 - Travel has become ubiquitous for most social groups as holidaying abroad has become ever cheaper and ecumene. This paper considers how travel can be understood as part of family practices around children’s educations and futures. Drawing on Kaufmann’s concept of motility, we examine how spatial mobility might become a form of cultural capital to reproduce privilege or facilitate social mobility. We generated data on family spatial mobility during the act of international air travel itself, interviewing 22 participants. We argue that spatial mobility and its link to social mobility is differently conceived of by our working, middle, and global middle class families, but that all three seek to use travel overtly as a form of cultivation for their children. This leads us to suggest that international travel may illuminate new ways that social class differentiations and lines of striation are being forged through movements across transnational spaces, offering new insights for education professionals and scholars.

AB - Travel has become ubiquitous for most social groups as holidaying abroad has become ever cheaper and ecumene. This paper considers how travel can be understood as part of family practices around children’s educations and futures. Drawing on Kaufmann’s concept of motility, we examine how spatial mobility might become a form of cultural capital to reproduce privilege or facilitate social mobility. We generated data on family spatial mobility during the act of international air travel itself, interviewing 22 participants. We argue that spatial mobility and its link to social mobility is differently conceived of by our working, middle, and global middle class families, but that all three seek to use travel overtly as a form of cultivation for their children. This leads us to suggest that international travel may illuminate new ways that social class differentiations and lines of striation are being forged through movements across transnational spaces, offering new insights for education professionals and scholars.

KW - Mobility

KW - capital

KW - social class

KW - travel

KW - cultivation strategies

U2 - 10.1080/01425692.2019.1666702

DO - 10.1080/01425692.2019.1666702

M3 - Journal article

JO - British Journal of Sociology of Education

JF - British Journal of Sociology of Education

SN - 0142-5692

ER -

ID: 228201607