By Tendai Chari, Nhamo A. Mhiripiri
This edited quantity addresses key debates round African soccer, identification development, fan cultures, and either African and worldwide media narratives. utilizing the 2010 FIFA global Cup in South Africa as a lens, it explores how soccer in Africa is in detail sure up with deeper social, cultural and political currents.
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Extra resources for African Football, Identity Politics and Global Media Narratives: The Legacy of the FIFA 2010 World Cup
Intangible beneﬁts include forging national pride and nurturing the ‘rainbow nation’ identity. It is becoming increasingly clear that claims about the spin-off of the World Cup have been exaggerated. Clearly, ahead of the FIFA World Cup 2010 two poles of sentiment were present in South African society. A public majority of excitement and anticipation fuelled by a political agenda of African Renaissance was opposed by a genuine concern for the exploitation of an already impoverished African nation, where, as a result of the government expenditure on World Cup stadia, ‘kindergartens, schools and hospitals are likely to suffer’ (Allmers & Maennig, 2009: 513).
And Coetzee, W. (2013). Quality of life, event impacts, and mega-event support among South African residents before and after the 2010 World Cup. 1177/0047287513478501. Keech, M. (2004). ’: Sport and national identity in South Africa. In A. Smith and D. ), Sport and National Identity in the Post-War World. London: Routledge, pp. 105–127. Keim, M. (2003). Nation Building at Play: Sport as a Tool for Social Integration in Postapartheid South Africa. Oxford: Meyer and Meyer Sport Ltd. Korr, C. and Close, M.
The South African contingent accounted for the majority of these favourable responses, with 43% (mostly women) indicating that hosting the World Cup in South Africa had heightened their interest in the sport. Fan culture For 89% of respondents, 2010 was their ﬁrst time attending a World Cup. 8%) had never even attended an international football match 20 FIFA 2010 World Cup and Identity Construction prior to the event. This was notably the case among South Africans, 90% of whom had never left the country to watch football.
African Football, Identity Politics and Global Media Narratives: The Legacy of the FIFA 2010 World Cup by Tendai Chari, Nhamo A. Mhiripiri