Managing Ethnic Identities
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BeschreibungThe growing number of global, transnational, and intercultural families poses profound questions on ethnic identity and belonging. Filipino mothers,for instance, engage in parenting while simultaneously imagining and crafting meanings of ethnicity for themselves and their children. This ethnographic research explores the child-rearing strategies of Filipino single, migrant mothers in urban Japan. In-depth interviews with Filipinas in Tokyo were examined through grounded theory of analysis to determine their patterns of upbringing Japanese-Filipino children (JFC). Analyses of their narratives revealed that Filipino mothers in Japan utilize resources of ethnicity in deciding on the location, language, and cultural practices that they impart on their children. Depending on their access to these resources, Filipinas manage their children's exposure to Japanese, Filipino, and Japanese-Filipino ethnicities through assimilating, maintaining, switching, and synthesizing strategies of rearing JFC.
PortraitThe author is currently a student of PhD in International Studies Program at Waseda University-GSAPS,Japan. She earned her MA in Global Studies degree at Sophia University for her research on Filipino mothers'transnational, bicultural, and global-local patterns of rearing Japanese-Filipino children. She also holds an MA degree in Asian Studies.
Untertitel: Filipino Mothers' Patterns of Rearing Japanese-Filipino Children in Japan. Paperback. Sprache: Englisch.
Verlag: LAP Lambert Academic Publishing
Erscheinungsdatum: Dezember 2012
Seitenanzahl: 104 Seiten