The online articles published this Aprli in our journal, Mobilities, illustrate the inspiring diversity of mobilities research, showcasing the many ways mobilities concepts can be creatively applied and utilised in innovative research on interdisciplinary and international scales. From family mobility,  traffic noise and re-designing cities using choreography  to the exploration of how Ai Weiwei’s most recent works can be used to explore the emerging material aesthetics that open alternative dialogues on migration flows and mobilities futures, here is the summary of our April 2019 issue:

Baby on Board: The impact of sling use on experiences of family mobility with babies and young children by Rebecca
Whittle (Lancaster University)

Adaptive Flood Mobilities in Bangladesh by John Hicks, Valerie Ingham and Rabiul Islam   (Charles
Sturt University)

Reframing Jewish Mobilities: De-territorialized, Racialized and Hybrid Identities among Israeli Migrants in Canada by Tamir Arviv (University of Toronto)

Choreographing the City: can dance practice inform the engineering of sustainable urban environments? By John Bingham Hall
and Ellie Cosgrave (University College, London)

Art and materiality in the global refugee crisis: Ai Weiwei’s artworks and the emerging aesthetics of mobilities by Kaya
Barry (Griffith University)

Waiting in Motion: Mapping Postcolonial Fiction, New Mobilities, and Migration through Mohsin Hamid’s Exit West by Amanda
Lagji (Pitzer College)

Recycling Traffic Noise: Transforming Sonic Automobililties for Revalue and Wellbeing by Sarah Pink (Monash University),
Jordan Lacey (RMIT University), Melisa Duque (Monash University), Shanti Sumartojo (RMIT University), Lawrence Harvey (RMIT University)
and Stephan Moore (Northwestern University)

the road
, tamed by the road: sense of road as place among Indigenous Bedouin in
an ethnic frontier in Israel 
by Avinoam Meir (Ben-Gurion University of the Negev),
Arnon Ben-Israel (Kaye Academic College)
, Batya Roded (Ben-Gurion University of the Negev), Ibrahim Abu-Ajaj (Kaye
Academic College)

Worldwide Approval (and denial): Analysing nonimmigrant visa statistics to the U.S.A. from 2000 to 2016 by Jackal Tan and April
Anderson  (independent researchers)