Our research has aimed to elaborate on the ways in which movement, and the lack of it or its disruption, is socially, culturally and materially contingent. In this chapter, moments when mobilities become ‘disrupted’ in some way offer a lens through which socio-spatial interdependencies and mobile injustices are revealed. Our ethnographic data clearly illustrates that disruptions to mobilities are more often than not triggered by events outside of the transport system. Thus, we argue that we need to move beyond transport in understanding the intricacies of relational mobilities, and how they are negotiated and maintained at the micro level.
|Title of host publication||Experiencing networked urban mobilities: practices, flows, methods|
|Editors||M. Freudendal-Pedersen, K. Hartmann-Petersen, L.P. Perez Fjalland|
|Place of Publication||Abingdon, UK|
|Number of pages||5|
|Publication status||Published - 6 Nov 2017|
Bibliographical noteThis is an Accepted Manuscript of a book chapter published by Routledge in Experiencing networked urban mobilities: practices, flows, methods on 06/11/2017, available online: http://www.routledge.com/https://www.routledge.com/Experiencing-Networked-Urban-Mobilities-Practices-Flows-Methods/Freudendal-Pedersen-Hartmann-Petersen-Fjalland/p/book/9781138712317
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- School of Humanities and Social Science - Associate Dean Research and Knowledge Ex
- Centre for Arts and Wellbeing
- Cities, Injustice and Resistance Research and Enterprise Group