David Bourget (Western Ontario)
David Chalmers (ANU, NYU)
Rafael De Clercq
Jack Alan Reynolds
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Studies in Philosophy and Education 19 (5/6):405-422 (2000)
Zionist national identity in Israel is today challenged by two mutuallyantagonistic alternatives: a liberal, secular, Post-Zionist civic identity, on the one hand, and ethnic, religious, Neo-Zionist nationalistic identity, on the other. The other, Zionist, hegemony contains an unsolvable tension between the national and the democratic facets of the state. The Post-Zionist trend seeks a relief of this tension by bracketing the nationalcharacter of the state, i.e., by separation of state and cultural community/ies; the Neo-Zionist trend seeks a relief of the same tension by bracketing the democratic nature of the state, i.e., by consolidating the Jewish ethno-national character of the state. The focus of the study is upon two dimensions of this unfolding cultural-political strife: the conflicting perceptions of time and space, and the ways they affect the perceptions of the boundaries of the collectivity, either in an inclusionary manner (the ``post'') or in an exclusionary manner (the ``neo'')
|Keywords||collective-memory Hebrew culture holocaust Israel Mizrachim (Oriental Jews) nationalism Neo-Zionism new-history Palestinians Post-Zionism temporal-spatial identity Zionism|
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Edna Lomsky‐Feder & Tamar Rapoport (2002). Seeking a Place to Rest: Representation of Bounded Movement Among Russian‐Jewish Homecomers. Ethos: Journal of the Society for Psychological Anthropology 30 (3):227-248.
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