A succinct and accomplished background of the advance of citizenship from the Roman Empire to the current day
Citizenship, Inequality, and Difference bargains a concise and sweeping evaluate of citizenship's advanced evolution, from historic Rome to the current. Political leaders and thinkers nonetheless debate, as they did in Republican Rome, no matter if the presumed equivalence of electorate is appropriate with cultural variety and monetary inequality. Frederick Cooper offers citizenship as "claim-making"--the statement of rights in a political entity. What these rights might be and to whom they need to observe have lengthy been matters for dialogue and political mobilization, whereas the type of political entity within which claims and counterclaims were made has various over the years and house.
Citizenship rules have been first formed within the context of empires. the connection of citizenship to "nation" and "empire" was once hotly debated after the revolutions in France and the Americas, and claims to "imperial citizenship" endured to be made within the mid-twentieth century. Cooper examines struggles over citizenship within the Spanish, French, British, Ottoman, Russian, Soviet, and American empires, and he explains the reconfiguration of citizenship questions after the cave in of empires in Africa and India. He explores the stress this present day among individualistic and social conceptions of citizenship, in addition to among citizenship as an exclusionary inspiration and versatile and multinational conceptions of citizenship.
Citizenship, Inequality, and Difference is a traditionally dependent mirrored image on probably the most primary concerns dealing with human societies long ago and present.
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Extra resources for Citizenship, Inequality, and Difference: Historical Perspectives (The Lawrence Stone Lectures)
Citizenship, Inequality, and Difference: Historical Perspectives (The Lawrence Stone Lectures)