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Muslims and Jews in FranceHistory of a Conflict$
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Maud S. Mandel

Print publication date: 2014

Print ISBN-13: 9780691125817

Published to Princeton Scholarship Online: October 2017

DOI: 10.23943/princeton/9780691125817.001.0001

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Colonial Policies, Middle Eastern War, and City Spaces

Colonial Policies, Middle Eastern War, and City Spaces

Marseille in 1948

Chapter:
(p.15) 1 Colonial Policies, Middle Eastern War, and City Spaces
Source:
Muslims and Jews in France
Author(s):

Maud S. Mandel

Publisher:
Princeton University Press
DOI:10.23943/princeton/9780691125817.003.0002

Beginning in 1948 when war in the Middle East caused minor unrest in the city of Marseille, this chapter traces the way in which disagreements over Israel became a way to debate inequities in French minority policies at home and in North Africa. In Marseille, the gathering point for Jewish clandestine migration to Palestine, Algerian Muslims' anger toward what they perceived as French complicity in migration schemes was compounded by frustrations that French officials seemed to be favoring Jewish refugees over newly minted French Algerian Muslim citizens. Conflicts around war in the Middle East thus became an opportunity for politically active Muslims and Jews to negotiate their relationship with the French state, as the former established new parameters for political participation in the aftermath of the Holocaust by pushing the French government to support Israel, and the latter tested the limitations on a citizenship that never made good on its promises.

Keywords:   Israel, Middle East, French minority policies, North Africa, Muslims, Jews, France, Marseille, political participation, citizenship

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