By Julianne Weinzimmer
Weinzimmer examines a variety of ways in which place of birth clash impacts the diasporic identities of first and moment new release Jewish Israeli americans and Palestinian american citizens. Her paintings builds upon critical tenets of clash idea, collective reminiscence and transnationalism literature, and narrative methodologies. Perceptions of place of origin clash are analyzed from a number of assets: prior studies; relations tales; group-level bills; media assurance; and place of birth contacts. place of origin clash proves to be a constitutive component of identification for either generations inside of every one team, with changes saw not just by means of generational prestige but in addition in keeping with the character of every group's stories in either the native land and the host nation.
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Extra resources for Homeland Conflict and Identity for Palestinian and Jewish Israeli Americans
And I appreciate it but the reality is it’s not going to leave the same fingerprints on their lives 48 Homeland Conflict and Identity the same way it is on me . . For me it’s an existing issue. Every time I am going to go there I am going to see that farm sitting behind that fence and somebody else is in control of it. So even if I wanted to forget, I would not forget it. The events that is happening, what is going on, is a constant reminder. Safia echoed the theme of difficulty moving within Palestine with her own stories.
The Gaza of his childhood transformed from 46 Homeland Conflict and Identity a beautiful place to an overpopulated territory after the Palestinians were displaced in 1948: So all the sudden the population of Gaza quadrupled within a short period of time, from, you’re talking about from fifty thousand within fifteen years became almost a million and a half. Yeah, all refugee camps, living under poverty, have nothing. He described the refugee camps: Hassan: I mean, Tijuana, Mexico looks like a beach resort compared to this.
All this came for some reason. I feel like I can’t totally disregard that and say, well that’s their problem, they built that country for them, and I want a better life in the States. It haunts me all the time. I think one day somebody might come here and tell me that Jews are no longer wanted. So I feel a big responsibility to go back and maintain Israel . . It’s an immediate worry and also kind of a historical view of worry, knowing that there’s a reason for that country. Both Tzipora and Liat claim that distancing themselves from the conflict has allowed them to see that Israel must do whatever it needs to in order to survive, and they feel less critical of Israel’s actions now than they did while living in Israel.
Homeland Conflict and Identity for Palestinian and Jewish Israeli Americans by Julianne Weinzimmer