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Three different ways of approaching multiculturalism are presented here: 'liberal' and 'critical' models and a model of 'multiculture'. This article reviews the 'geographical imaginarles' associated with each model, arguing that the notion of cultural authenticity is at the heart of many of the dilemmas of contemporary multiculturalism. This article also includes an exploration of the changing contours of British culinary culture reveals the shifting boundaries of 'Britishness' and the need to turn attention away from an emphasis on ethnic and cultural diversity towards a politics of difference.
Geography © 2002 Geographical Association