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  1. Farid Abdel-Nour (2003). National Responsibility. Political Theory 31 (5):693-719.
    This article offers an account of the responsibility that individuals bear by virtue of their national belonging alone. Via their national pride, the living connect themselves actively with select actions performed by others who might long be dead. They imagine themselves as having won past wars, built ancient empires and the like. This same feat of their imagination imposes on them a responsibility for the bad outcomes that were brought about through their imagined exploits. Their national responsibility for the "sins (...)
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  2. Arash Abizadeh (2012). On the Demos and its Kin: Nationalism, Democracy, and the Boundary Problem. American Political Science Review 106 (4):867-882.
    Cultural-nationalist and democratic theory both seek to legitimize political power via collective self-rule: their principle of legitimacy refers right back to the very persons over whom political power is exercised. But such self-referential theories are incapable of jointly solving the distinct problems of legitimacy and boundaries, which they necessarily combine, once it is assumed that the self-ruling collectivity must be a pre-political, in-principle bounded, ground of legitimacy. Cultural nationalism claims that political power is legitimate insofar as it expresses the nation’s (...)
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  3. Arash Abizadeh (2005). Was Fichte an Ethnic Nationalist? On Cultural Nationalism and its Double. History of Political Thought 26 (2):334-359.
    Even though Fichte’s Reden an die deutsche Nation or Addresses to the German Nation is arguably one of the founding texts of nationalist political thought, it has received little scholarly attention from English-speaking political theorists. The French, by contrast, have a long tradition of treating Fichte as a central figure in the history of political thought, and have given considerable attention to the Reden in particular. While the dominant French interpretation, which construes the Reden as a non-ethnic cultural nationalist text, (...)
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  4. Arash Abizadeh (2004). Historical Truth, National Myths and Liberal Democracy: On the Coherence of Liberal Nationalism. Journal of Political Philosophy 12 (3):291–313.
    The claim that liberal democratic normative commitments are compatible with nationalism is challenged by the widely acknowledged fact that national identities invariably depend on historical myths: the nationalist defence of such publicly shared myths is in tension with liberal democratic theory’s commitment to norms of publicity, public justification, and freedom of expression. Recent liberal nationalist efforts to meet this challenge by justifying national myths on liberal democratic grounds fail to distinguish adequately between different senses of myth. Once this is done (...)
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  5. Arash Abizadeh (2004). Liberal Nationalist Versus Postnational Social Integration: On the Nation's Ethno-Cultural Particularity and ‘Concreteness’. Nations and Nationalism 10 (3):231-250.
    Liberal nationalists advance two claims: (1) an empirical claim that nationalism is functionally indispensable to the viability of liberal democracy (because it is necessary to social integration) and (2) a normative claim that some forms of nationalism are compatible with liberal democratic norms. The empirical claim is often supported, against postnationalists’ view that social integration can bypass ethnicity and nationality, by pointing to the inevitable ethnic and cultural particularities of all political institutions. I argue that (1) the argument that ethno-cultural (...)
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  6. Arash Abizadeh (2002). Does Liberal Democracy Presuppose a Cultural Nation? Four Arguments. American Political Science Review 96 (3):495-509.
    This paper subjects to critical analysis four common arguments in the sociopolitical theory literature supporting the cultural nationalist thesis that liberal democracy is viable only against the background of a single national public culture: the arguments that (1) social integration in a liberal democracy requires shared norms and beliefs (Schnapper); (2) the levels of trust that democratic politics requires can be attained only among conationals (Miller); (3) democratic deliberation requires communicational transparency, possible in turn only within a shared national public (...)
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  7. M. Radh Achuthan (1980). Nationalism—a World Macroproblem. World Futures 16 (3):301-306.
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  8. Joseph Agassi (1999). The Notion of the Modern Nation-State: Popper and Nationalism. In I. C. Jarvie & Sandra Pralong (eds.), Popper's Open Society After Fifty Years: The Continuing Relevance of Karl Popper. Routledge.
  9. Joseph Agassi (1984). II. Nationalism and the Philosophy of Zionism. Inquiry 27 (1-4):311-326.
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  10. T. Akkerman (1992). Nationalism and Feminism: The Unknown Soldier and the New Heloise. History of European Ideas 15 (4-6):649-654.
  11. Alia Al-Saji (2009). Muslim Women and the Rhetoric of Freedom. In Mariana Ortega & Linda Martín Alcoff (eds.), Constructing the Nation: A Race and Nationalism Reader. SUNY Press.
  12. Kevin Anderson (2010). Marx at the Margins: On Ethnicity, Nationalism, and Non-Western Societies. The University of Chicago Press.
    Colonial encounters in the 1850s: the European impact on India, Indonesia, and China -- Russia and Poland: the relationship of national emancipation to revolution -- Race, class, and slavery: the Civil War as a second American revolution -- Ireland: nationalism, class, and the labor movement -- From the Grundrisse to Capital: multilinear themes -- Late writings on non-western and precapitalist societies -- Conclusion -- Appendix: the vicissitudes of the Marx-Engels Gesamtausgabe from the 1920s to today.
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  13. Kevin Anderson (2010). Marx at the Margins: On Nationalism, Ethnicity, and Non-Western Societies. The University of Chicago Press.
    Colonial encounters in the 1850s: the European impact on India, Indonesia, and China -- Russia and Poland: the relationship of national emancipation to revolution -- Race, class, and slavery: the Civil War as a second American revolution -- Ireland: nationalism, class, and the labor movement -- From the Grundrisse to Capital: multilinear themes -- Late writings on non-western and precapitalist societies -- Conclusion -- Appendix: the vicissitudes of the Marx-Engels Gesamtausgabe from the 1920s to today.
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  14. Laura Andronache (2006). A National Identity Republicanism? European Journal of Political Theory 5 (4):399-414.
    This article attempts to bring into discussion concepts from contemporary theories of republicanism from the vantage point of the particular theory of republican citizenship advocated by David Miller, and based on national identity. It emerges from the discussion of his notions of national identity and republican citizenship that he works with two parallel notions of political obligation: one that can be intimated from Miller’s Rousseauian vision of a political community as a community of common will, and another that can be (...)
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  15. David Archard, Nationalism and Political Theory.
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  16. David Archard (1996). Should Nationalists Be Communitarians? Journal of Applied Philosophy 13 (2):215-220.
  17. J. P. Arnason (1990). Nationalism, Globalization and Modernity. Theory, Culture and Society 7 (2):207-236.
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  18. Johann P. Arnason (2003). Nationalism and Social Theory: Modernity and the Recalcitrance of the Nation. Thesis Eleven 72 (1):113-122.
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  19. H. Aronovitch (2000). Nationalism in Theory and Reality. Philosophy of the Social Sciences 30 (3):457-479.
  20. Robert Audi (2009). Nationalism, Patriotism, and Cosmopolitanism in an Age of Globalization. Journal of Ethics 13 (4):365 - 381.
    A major issue in political philosophy is the extent to which one or another version of nationalism or, by contrast, cosmopolitanism, is morally justified. Nationalism, like cosmopolitanism, may be understood as a position on the status and responsibilities of nation states, but the terms may also be used to designate attitudes appropriate to those positions. One problem in political philosophy is to distinguish and appraise various forms of nationalism and cosmopolitanism; a related problem is how to understand the relation of (...)
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  21. Elvio Baccarini (2010). Liberal Nationalism: The Argument of Self-Respect. Filozofska Istrazivanja 30 (1-2):295-310.
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  22. J. Balazova (2003). Mythicizing of History From the Perspective of Nationalist Ideology. Filozofia 58 (10):736-744.
    The paper deals with the phenomenon of mythicism of the history in the contemporary period of globalisation. It pays attention also to its roots in the history of Slovak nationalism in the first half of the 20th century. The author points to the importance of the mythicized history not only for nations involved in the processes of their national emancipation, in which it serves the legitimization of national communities, but also for the preservation of the national idea even in fully (...)
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  23. J. Balazova (1999). Humanism Against Totalitarian National Ideology (Humanistic Traditions in Rethinking Nationalism in Slovakia in 1943). Filozofia 54 (4):218-227.
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  24. J. Balazova (1998). The Traditional Catholic Conception of Nation and Nationalism in Slovakia During the First Half of the 20th Century. Filozofia 53 (3):146-154.
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  25. S. Barbera (2003). The Nietzsche Archive: Between Nationalism and Cosmopolitanism. Giornale Critico Della Filosofia Italiana 23 (1):21-40.
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  26. Colin Barr (2008). Giuseppe Mazzini and Irish Nationalism, 1845–70. Proceedings of the British Academy 152:125-144.
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  27. C. A. Bayly & Eugenio F. Biagini (eds.) (2008). Giuseppe Mazzini and the Globalisation of Democratic Nationalism 1830-1920. Oxford University Press for the British Academy.
    I. Mazzini and the Ideologies of Democratic Nationalism1: Nadia Urbinati: The Legacy of Kant: Giuseppe Mazzini's Cosmopolitanism of Nations2: Maurizio Isabella: Mazzini's Internationalism in Context: From the Cosmopolitan Patriotism of the Italian Carbonari to Mazzini's Europe of Nations3: Alberto Mario Banti: Sacrality and the Aesthetics of Politics: Mazzini's Concept of the Nation4: Carlotta Sorba: 'Comunicare con il populo': Novel, Drama, and Music in Mazzini's Work5: Salvo Mastellone: Mazzini's International League and the Politics of the London Democratic Manifestos, 1837-50II. The Religions (...)
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  28. U. Beck (2007). The Cosmopolitan Condition: Why Methodological Nationalism Fails. Theory, Culture and Society 24 (7-8):286-290.
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  29. Peter Beilharz (2008). Review: Daniel Chernilo, A Social Theory of the Nation State: The Political Forms of Modernity Beyond Methodological Nationalism (Routledge, 2007). [REVIEW] Thesis Eleven 93 (1):133-134.
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  30. R. Beiner (forthcoming). Review of Moore, M., The Ethnics of Nationalism. [REVIEW] Ethics.
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  31. Ronald Beiner (2003). Margaret Moore, The Ethics of Nationalism:The Ethics of Nationalism. Ethics 113 (2):440-443.
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  32. David Bell (2007). Pacific Nationalism. Critical Review 19 (4):501-510.
    ABSTRACT September 11 may have changed, among other things, our attitude toward national identities. Long revealed by scholars to be deliberate constructions based, in large part, on historical fantasies, national identities were commonly seen by historians and by non?communitarian political theorists as violently divisive atavisms. But nationalism can tame religious conflict by including religious opponents within a larger and (they may believe) more fundamental identity: that of common nationhood. The study of nationalism may soon come to appreciate its pacifying side.
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  33. Derek R. Bell (2004). The Limits of Nationalism. Contemporary Political Theory 3 (2):219.
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  34. Julien Benda (1929). La Trahison des Clercs. Journal of Philosophy 26 (1):26-27.
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  35. Julien Benda (1928). The Great Betrayal. G. Routledge & Sons, Ltd.
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  36. H. Beran (1999). McKim, R. And McMahan, J.(Eds.)-The Morality of Nationalism. Philosophical Books 40:198-199.
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  37. Peter Berger (1952). The Attitude of the Congress of Vienna Toward Nationalism in Germany, Italy and Poland. Thought 27 (2):297-298.
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  38. Andrius Bielskis (2003). Leonidas Donskis, Identity and Freedom: Mapping Nationalism and Social Criticism in Twentieth-Century Lithuania. Studies in East European Thought 55 (3):261-264.
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  39. Pierre Birnbaum & Tracy B. Strong (1996). From Multiculturalism to Nationalism. Political Theory 24 (1):33-45.
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  40. Józef Borgosz (1975). National and Internationalist Aspects of Marxist Philosophy. Dialectics and Humanism 2 (1):199-206.
  41. James Botkin & James Keen (1979). Global Education, Interdependence, and Nationalism. World Futures 16 (1):87-100.
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  42. Recep Boztemur (2010). Nationalism and Religion in the Formation of Modern State in Turkey and Egypt Until World War I. Journal for the Study of Religions and Ideologies 4 (12):27-40.
    This study discusses the formation of national identity and the nation state in the modern Middle East in comparison with Turkey, one of the earlier models of national state formation in the region. The basic aim of the study is to examine the position of religion and religious identity as the source of legitimacy in the modern state. In order to have a better understanding of the relationship between nationalism and religion in the Middle East, the study attempts to look (...)
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  43. John Breuilly (1985). Reflections on Nationalism. Philosophy of the Social Sciences 15 (1):65-75.
  44. Harry Brighouse (1997). Against Nationalism. Canadian Journal of Philosophy 26 (sup1):365-405.
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  45. G. Brock (2001). The Morality of Nationalism. Australasian Journal of Philosophy 79 (3):446 – 447.
    Book Information The Morality of Nationalism. Edited by R. McKim and J. McMahan. Oxford University Press. New York. 1997. Pp. xii + 371. Paperback, $42.95.
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  46. Gillian Brock (2005). What Do We Owe Co-Nationals and Non-Nationals? Why the Liberal Nationalist Account Fails and How We Can Do Better. Journal of Global Ethics 1 (2):127 – 151.
    Liberal nationalists have been trying to argue that a suitably sanitized version of nationalism - namely, one that respects and embodies liberal values - is not only morally defensible, but also of great moral value, especially on grounds liberals should find very appealing. Although there are plausible aspects to the idea and some compelling arguments are offered in defense of this position, one area still proves to be a point of considerable vulnerability for this project and that is the issue (...)
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  47. Gillian Brock & Quentin D. Atkinson (2008). What Can Examining the Psychology of Nationalism Tell Us About Our Prospects for Aiming at the Cosmopolitan Vision? Ethical Theory and Moral Practice 11 (2):165 - 179.
    Opponents of cosmopolitanism often dismiss the position on the grounds that cosmopolitan proposals are completely unrealistic and that they fly in the face of our human nature. We have deep psychological needs that are satisfied by national identification and so all cosmopolitan projects are doomed, or so it is argued. In this essay we examine the psychological grounds claimed to support the importance of nationalism to our wellbeing. We argue that the alleged human needs that nationalism is said to satisfy (...)
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  48. J. Brunner (2005). The Limits of Nationalism. By Chaim Gans. The European Legacy 10 (6):648.
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  49. Tatjana Buklijas & Emese Lafferton (2007). Science, Medicine and Nationalism in the Habsburg Empire From the 1840s to 1918. Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part C 38 (4):679-686.
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  50. C. Delisle Burns (1940). Book Review:Nationalism: A Report by a Study Group of Members of the Royal Institute of International Affairs. [REVIEW] Ethics 50 (4):470-.
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