Citizenship and Identity
Through a detailed introductory discussion of the relation between the civil and the political, and between recognition and representation, this book provides a comprehensive vocabulary for understanding citizenship. It uses the work of T H Marshall to frame the critical interrogation of how ethnic, technological, ecological, cosmopolitan, sexual and cultural rights relate to citizenship. The authors show how the civil, political and social meanings of citizenship have been redefined by postmodernization and globalization.
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active advanced capitalism argued aspect associated authority become Bourdieu century challenge Chapter citizens citizenship civil claim concept considered constitute consumer consumption cosmopolitan created critical cultural cultural capital debate defined democracy democratic described discussion distinction diversity dominant ecological economic effective emerged equality established ethnic example existence experience expression field forms gender global group rights human idea identification identity images immigrants important increasing individuals institutions interests issues Italy knowledge Kymlicka liberalism Marshall means minorities movements nation-state nature occupations oppression organizations particular political position possible postmodern practices principle problem production professional question race radical raised recognition recognize regimes relations relationship responsibility rise Second sense sexual shift significant social society space specific status structure struggle symbolic technologies theory understanding universal various women
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