By Simone Boogaarts-de Bruin
The city inhabitants is changing into more and more varied and turning out to be (ethnic) range is having a unique impact on nightlife in Dutch towns. by means of learning the inducement in the back of and nightlife offerings of the teens who perform ethno-party scenes, Boogaarts-de Bruin investigates how the altering city inhabitants impacts the availability aspect of the nightlife industry utilizing an analytical version she has built and which she calls the version of established selection. This process is delicate to the versatile use of the approaches of business enterprise and constitution as a result systematic contrast that it makes among societal and private elements. as a result, it's published that during order to research and accurately clarify the nightlife stories of and offerings made through ethnic kids, an built-in version is needed which centralizes the interplay among the structural thoughts of the manufacturers at the one hand and the non-public personal tastes and service provider of the shoppers at the different. what's extra, this e-book demonstrates that nightlife has replaced as a result expanding ethnic range of the Dutch inhabitants. eventually, within the epilogue, the fieldwork effects are mentioned in mild of the presently heated debate concerning the integration methods of ethnic minority youth (in nightlife).
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Additional resources for Something for Everyone?: Changes and Choices in the Ethno-Party Scene in Urban Nightlife (UvA Proefschriften)
The basic role of door staff continues to be controlling the people inside a club, which means that they have to throw out aggressive (groups of) people and decide who can and who cannot set foot in a particular venue. According to Hollands and Chatterton (2003: 57), different types of nightlife spaces have their own set of entry requirements and subtle forms of discrimination at the door, based on age, appearance, social class, gender, ethnicity and sexual orientation. Their fieldwork revealed that although mainstream nightlife has opened up, especially to young women, ethnic minorities, students and gays, it is still only accessible to the wealthier members of these groups.
The image of bouncers has changed, with the emphasis being less on their criminal, intimidatory and violent approach, than on their role as arbiters of style. Door supervision in general has become more professional, and many bouncers have received specialist training. The basic role of door staff continues to be controlling the people inside a club, which means that they have to throw out aggressive (groups of) people and decide who can and who cannot set foot in a particular venue. According to Hollands and Chatterton (2003: 57), different types of nightlife spaces have their own set of entry requirements and subtle forms of discrimination at the door, based on age, appearance, social class, gender, ethnicity and sexual orientation.
2 The power of the producers of nightlife Sansone (1992) argues that there are two contradictory aspects to leisure time. On the one hand, the entertainment arena is a place where oppressed people can express their frustrations and resist or try to achieve status, but on the other, the night-time economy can be seen as a market in which money and power are of the utmost importance. In his research into the lifestyle of young Surinamese and Antillean in Amsterdam, Sansone demonstrates how these youngsters, who were viewed in the 1980s as the frontrunners of disco, gained a great deal of strength and pride from their nightly successes on the dance floor.