Search results for 'nationalism' (try it on Scholar)

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  1. 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 (...)
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  2. Alex Sager (2016). Methodological Nationalism, Migration and Political Theory. Political Studies 64 (1):xx-yy.
    The political theory of migration has largely occurred within a paradigm of methodological nationalism and this has led to the neglect of morally salient agents and causes. This article draws on research from the social sciences on the transnationalism, globalization and migration systems theory to show how methodological nationalist assumptions have affected the views of political theorists on membership, culture and distributive justice. In particular, it is contended that methodological nationalism has prevented political theorists of migration from addressing (...)
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  3.  12
    Stephen Backhouse (2011). Kierkegaard's Critique of Christian Nationalism. Oxford University Press.
    'Christian nationalism' refers to the set of ideas in which belief in the development and superiority of one's national group is combined with, or underwritten by, Christian theology and practice. This study examines Kierkegaard's critique of Christian nationalism in relation to political science theories of religious nationalism.
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  4.  80
    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 (...)
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  5. Kok-Chor Tan (2002). Liberal Nationalism and Cosmopolitan Justice. Ethical Theory and Moral Practice 5 (4):431-461.
    Many liberals have argued that a cosmopolitan perspective on global justice follows from the basic liberal principles of justice. Yet, increasingly, it is also said that intrinsic to liberalism is a doctrine of nationalism. This raises a potential problem for the liberal defense of cosmopolitan justice as it is commonly believed that nationalism and cosmopolitanism are conflicting ideals. If this is correct, there appears to be a serious tension within liberal philosophy itself, between its cosmopolitan aspiration on the (...)
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  6.  16
    James W. Heisig & John C. Maraldo (eds.) (1995). Rude Awakenings: Zen, the Kyoto School, & the Question of Nationalism. University of Hawai'i Press.
    Zen Buddhist Attitudes to War HIRATA Seiko IN ORDER FULLY TO UNDERSTAND the standpoint of Zen on the question of nationalism, one must first consider the ...
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  7.  72
    Chaim Gans (1998). Nationalism and Immigration. Ethical Theory and Moral Practice 1 (2):159-180.
    Can states' immigration policies favor groups with whom they are culturally and historically tied? I shall answer this question here positively, but in a qualified manner. My arguments in support of this answer will be of distributive justice, presupposing a globalist rather than a localist approach to justice. They will be based on a version of liberal nationalism according to which individuals can have fundamental interests in their national culture, interests which are rooted in freedom, identity, and especially in (...)
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  8.  44
    Win-Chiat Lee (2012). Cosmopolitanism with Room for Nationalism. Journal of Moral Philosophy 9 (2):279-293.
    Gillian Brock attempts to reconcile cosmopolitanism with nationalism in Global Justice: A Cosmopolitan Account . She claims that her cosmopolitanism leaves room for legitimate nationalism. I argue that her cosmopolitanism is not only a theory of global justice, but also a general theory of justice, according to which what justice may demand of us is fundamentally global in nature. As such, Brock's cosmopolitanism cannot accommodate nationalism in the overall structure of what justice may demand of us, but (...)
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  9.  48
    Richard W. Miller (1997). Killing for the Homeland: Patriotism, Nationalism and Violence. [REVIEW] Journal of Ethics 1 (2):165-185.
    Political choices favoring one''s country or one''s nationality are wrong if they conflict with a principle of universal free acceptability, prohibiting choices that violate every set of rules to which any willing cooperator would want all to conform. Despite its universalism, this principle requires patriotic favoritism in political choices and permits individuals to assert nationalist interests in claims for state aid. But it deprives patriotism and nationalism of any distinctive role in establishing the legitimacy of wars and uprisings. These (...)
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  10.  24
    Bernard Yack (1998). Can Patriotism Save Us From Nationalism? Rejoinder to Viroli. Critical Review 12 (1-2):203-206.
    Abstract Viroli is right to draw a distinction between republican patriotism and nationalism. But in arguing that the former can correct the problems associated with the latter, he places too much trust in the descriptions of patriotism offered by republican theorists. In practice, republican patriotism has been almost as fierce and hostile to outsiders as nationalism. Patriotism might make us better citizens, but it will not make the world a more peaceful or generous place.
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  11.  10
    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 (...)
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  12.  1
    Jonathan Tuckett (2016). Kendo: Between “Religion” and “Nationalism”. Journal for the Study of Religions and Ideologies 15 (44):178-204.
    To date, the study of “religion” and “martial arts” is a lacuna of the field in Religious Studies in which the depth of association has long gone unrecognised. What little study there is, however, suffers from a practitioner’s bias in that those writing on martial arts are also attempting to promote the agenda of their own discipline. This paper attempts a more critical approach to show the study of martial arts can contribute to the ongoing problematisation of “religion” as an (...)
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  13.  15
    Simon Cushing (2002). Liberal Nationalism, Culture, and Justice. Social Philosophy Today 18:151-165.
    Over the past ten years or so, the position of Liberal Nationalism has progressed from being an apparent oxymoron to a widely accepted view. In this paper I sketch the most prominent liberal defenses of nationalism, focusing first on the difficulties of specifying criteria of nationhood, then criticizing what I take to be the most promising, culture-based defense, forwarded by Will Kymlicka. I argue that such an approach embroils one in a pernicious conservatism completely at odds with the (...)
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  14.  5
    Milan Subotic (2005). The Black-and-White World: Towards the History of Dual Typologies of Nationalism. Filozofija I Društvo 26:9-64.
    Attempts at formulating a dichotomous classification of nations and nationalisms have proliferated in the relevant literature over a long period of time. In this study some of the most influential instances of dual typologies of nationalisms are selected for interpretation and analysis. The examples include Renan's under­standing of differences between the "French" and the "German" concepts of nation; Kohn's distinction between "eastern" and "western" nationalisms; a revision of Kohn's dichotomy suggested by J. Plamenatz; and a more recent version of dual (...)
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  15.  4
    Creso Sá, Andrew Kretz & Kristjan Sigurdson (2013). Techno-Nationalism and the Construction of University Technology Transfer. Minerva 51 (4):443-464.
    Our historical study of Canada’s main research university illuminates the overlooked influence of national identities and interests as forces shaping the institutionalization of technology transfer. Through the use of archival sources we trace the rise and influence of Canadian technological nationalism—a response to Canada’s perceived dependency on the United States’ science and technology. Technological nationalism provided a symbol for producing a shared understanding of the desirability and appropriateness of technology transfer that legitimated the commercial activities of university scientists.
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  16. Kevin Anderson (2010). Marx at the Margins: On Ethnicity, Nationalism, and Non-Western Societies. 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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  17.  34
    Kevin B. Anderson (2010). Marx at the Margins: On Nationalism, Ethnicity, and Non-Western Societies. University of Chicago Press.
    In _Marx at the Margins_, Kevin Anderson uncovers a variety of extensive but neglected texts by the well-known political economist which cast what we thought we knew about his work in a startlingly different light. Analyzing a variety of Marx’s writings, including journalistic work written for the _New York Tribune_, Anderson presents us with a Marx quite at odds with our conventional interpretations. Rather than providing us with an account of Marx as an exclusively class-based thinker, Anderson here offers a (...)
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  18. 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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  19.  77
    Kok-Chor Tan (2004). Justice Without Borders: Cosmopolitanism, Nationalism, and Patriotism. Cambridge University Press.
    The cosmopolitan idea of justice is commonly accused of not taking seriously the special ties and commitments of nationality and patriotism. This is because the ideal of impartial egalitarianism, which is central to the cosmopolitan view, seems to be directly opposed to the moral partiality inherent to nationalism and patriotism. In this book, Kok-Chor Tan argues that cosmopolitan justice, properly understood, can accommodate and appreciate nationalist and patriotic commitments, setting limits for these commitments without denying their moral significance. This (...)
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  20.  6
    Julia Kristeva (1993). Nations Without Nationalism. Columbia University Press.
    Is the Confucian tradition compatible with the Western understanding of human rights?
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  21. Paul Gilbert (1998). The Philosophy of Nationalism.
     
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  22.  20
    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 (...)
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  23. John Exdell (2009). Immigration, Nationalism, and Human Rights. Metaphilosophy 40 (1):131-146.
    Abstract: Michael Walzer and David Miller defend the authority of democratic states to determine who will be allowed entry and membership. In support of this view they have claimed that the domestic solidarity necessary for social justice is threatened by the unregulated influx of outsiders. This empirical thesis proves to be false when applied to the United States, where heavy Latino and Latina immigration is more likely to increase civic solidarity than to diminish it. Seen in this light, the positions (...)
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  24. Andrew Vincent (2002). Nationalism and Particularity.
     
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  25.  31
    Christine Mangala Frost (2006). Bhakti and Nationalism in the Poetry of Subramania Bharati. International Journal of Hindu Studies 10 (2):151-167.
  26.  50
    G. M. Tamás (1994). Old Enemies and New: A Philosophic Postscript to Nationalism. [REVIEW] Studies in East European Thought 46 (1-2):129 - 148.
  27. Andrzej Walicki (1982). Philosophy and Romantic Nationalism: The Case of Poland. University of Notre Dame Press.
  28.  38
    James G. Kellas (1994). Nationalism and Ethnic Conflict: The Contribution of Political Science to Political Accommodation. Studies in East European Thought 46 (1-2):105 - 117.
  29.  38
    Mojmir Križan (1994). New Serbian Nationalism and the Third BALKan War. Studies in East European Thought 46 (1-2):47 - 68.
  30.  25
    Gale Stokes (1994). Nationalism, Responsibility, and the People-as-One. Studies in East European Thought 46 (1-2):91 - 103.
  31.  12
    Helder De Schutter & Ronald Tinnevelt (2009). Is Liberal Nationalism Incompatible with Global Democracy? Metaphilosophy 40 (1):109-130.
  32. Henry Steele Commager (1975). Jefferson, Nationalism, and the Enlightenment. G. Braziller.
  33. H. C. Engelbrecht (1933). Johann Gottlieb Fichte; a Study of His Political Writings with Special Reference to His Nationalism. New York: Columbia University Press;.
  34. S. C. Sen Gupta (1984). Swami Vivekananda and Indian Nationalism. Sahitya Samsad.
     
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  35. Claire Norton (ed.) (2007). Nationalism, Historiography, and the (Re)Construction of the Past. New Academia.
  36.  36
    Mariana Ortega & Linda Martín Alcoff (eds.) (2009). Constructing the Nation: A Race and Nationalism Reader. SUNY Press.
    What is the norm of Americanness today, how has it changed, and how pluralistic is it in reality? from the Introduction In this volume philosophers and social ...
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  37. Rudolf Rocker (1947). Nationalism and Culture. M. E. Coughlin.
  38. Luigi Sturzo (1946). Nationalism and Internationalism. New York: Roy Publishers.
     
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  39. Rabindranath Tagore (2009). The Oxford India Tagore: Selected Writings on Education and Nationalism. Oxford University Press.
  40. Brigitte Weltman-Aron (2001). On Other Grounds Landscape Gardening and Nationalism in Eighteenth-Century England and France.
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  41.  12
    Robert W. Wright (1991). Economics, Enlightenment, and Canadian Nationalism. Mcgill-Queen's University Press.
    Rejecting the orthodox economic model as an inappropriate representation of social reality, Robert Wright proposes an alternative adapted from Foucault's ...
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  42.  2
    Yael Tamir (1995). Liberal Nationalism. Princeton University Press.
    "This is a most timely, intelligent, well-written, and absorbing essay on a central and painful social and political problem of out time."--Sir Isaiah Berlin"The major achievement of this remarkable book is a critical theory of nationalism, worked through historical and contemporary examples, explaining the value of national commitments and defining their moral limits. Tamir explores a set of problems that philosophers have been notably reluctant to take on, and leaves us all in her debt."--Michael WalzerIn this provocative work, Yael (...)
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  43.  22
    Tamar Meisels (2003). Liberal Nationalism and Territorial Rights. Journal of Applied Philosophy 20 (1):31–43.
    This essay sets out from the strain of liberal political thought which, in recent years, has come to the defence of nationalism, and raises some preliminary thoughts concerning its appropriate application to the very concrete issue of national territorial rights. It asks what type of justifications could be morally acceptable to “liberal nationalism” for the acquisition and holding of territory. To this end, the paper takes a brief look at five central arguments for territorial entitlement which have become (...)
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  44.  12
    Margaret Moore (2001). The Ethics of Nationalism. Oxford University Press.
    The Ethics of Nationalism blends philosophical discussion of the ethical merits and limits of nationalism with a detailed understanding of nationalist aspirations and a variety of national conflict zones. The author discusses the controversial and contemporary issues of rights of secession, the policies of the state in privileging a particular national group, the kinds of accommodations of minority national, and multi cultural identity groups that are justifiable and appropriate.
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  45. Nils Holtug (2011). Nationalism, Secularism and Liberal Neutrality: The Danish Case of Judges and Religious Symbols. Les ateliers de l'éthique/The Ethics Forum 6 (2):107-125.
    In 2009, a law was passed in the Danish parliament, according to which judges cannot wear religious symbols in courts of law. First, I trace the development of this legislation from resistance to Muslim religious practices on the nationalist right to ideas in mainstream Danish politics about secularism and state neutrality – a process I refer to as ‘liberalization’. Second, I consider the plausibility of such liberal justifications for restrictions on religious symbols in the public sphere and, in particular, for (...)
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  46.  94
    Tommie Shelby (2003). Two Conceptions of Black Nationalism: Martin Delany on the Meaning of Black Political Solidarity. Political Theory 31 (5):664-692.
    The essay provides both an interpretation and a theoretical reconstruction of the political philosophy of Martin Delany, a mid-nineteenth-century radical abolitionist and one of the founders of the doctrine of black nationalism. It identifies two competing strands in Delany's social thought, "classical" nationalism and "pragmatic" nationalism, where each underwrites a different conception of the analytical and normative underpinnings of black political solidarity. It is argued that the pragmatic variant is the more cogent of the two and the (...)
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  47.  9
    John Gleaves & Matthew Llewellyn (2014). Ethics, Nationalism, and the Imagined Community: The Case Against Inter-National Sport. Journal of the Philosophy of Sport 41 (1):1-19.
    The focus of this article will be sport predicated on contests between nation-states, or what we will call inter-national sport, at the elite level. While much literature on the politics of sport has focused on the proper role of the nation-state in regards to specific sport issues, few have questioned whether elite sport ought to involve nationalism as part of its competition. Most who have defended such sport argue that the benefits of nationalism and the national identity outweigh (...)
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  48. Jennifer Yusin (2011). Beyond Nationalism: The Border, Trauma and Partition Fiction. Thesis Eleven 105 (1):23-34.
    This article aims to rethink the trauma of the 1947 Partition of British India through the figure of the border. It is at the border that we can see how the present is as much constituted by the concentration of new realities that call for shifting frameworks of understanding as it is by past events that continue to haunt memory. It undertakes this task through a close reading of the trope of borders in Saadat Hasan Manto’s 1953 short story, ‘Toba (...)
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  49.  50
    Roger Friedland (2002). Money, Sex, and God: The Erotic Logic of Religious Nationalism. Sociological Theory 20 (3):381-425.
    God is once again afoot in the public sphere. Politics has become a religious obligation. For a new breed of religious nationalist the nation-state is a vehicle of the divine. This essay seeks to accomplish four things. The first is to argue for an institutional approach to religious nationalism in order both to interpret and explain it. Second, I argue that religion and nationalism partake of a common symbolic order and that religious nationalism is therefore not an (...)
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  50.  4
    Shruti Kapila (2007). Self, Spencer and Swaraj: Nationalist Thought and Critiques of Liberalism, 1890–1920. Modern Intellectual History 4 (1):109-127.
    In giving a historically specific account of the self in early twentieth-century India, this article poses questions about the historiography of nationalist thought within which the concept of the self has generally been embedded. It focuses on the ethical questions that moored nationalist thought and practice, and were premised on particular understandings of the self. The reappraisal of religion and the self in relation to contemporary evolutionary sociology is examined through the writings of a diverse set of radical nationalist intellectuals, (...)
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