Education and Nationalism in Europe, South Asia and China
Edited by Veronique Benei
Routledge – 2005 – 272 pages
Series: Routledge Research in Education
In recent years citizenship has emerged as a very important topic in the sciences, mainly as a result of the effects of migration, population displacements and cultural heterogeneity.
This book focuses on educational enterprise and how it affects national ambitions, cultural preferences and political trends. It also examines the major effects of globalisation, the large-scale movements of populations, and the impact this all has in terms of education and citizenship.
With contributions from an array of international scholars including Etienne Balibar, and featuring various international case studies, Manufacturing Citizenship will be extremely interesting to the education academic community as well as many readers within cultural studies and politics.
Introduction: manufacturing citizenship: confronting public spheres and education in contemporaryworlds Veronique Benei Part I: Disciplining citizens 1. Educating towards a European citizenship: to discipline or emancipate? Reflections from France Etienne Balibar 2. The moral cultivation of citizenship in a Taiwan middle school, c.1990 Allen Chun 3. 'Discipline makes the nation great': visioning development and the Nepali nation-state through schools Martha Caddell 4. Disciplining ethnicity and citizenship in colonial Cyprus Rebecca Bryant Part II: National history and memory 5. Educating citizens through war museums in modern China Rana Mitter 6. Textbooks, nationalism and history writing in India and Pakistan Aminah Mohammad-Arif 7. 'Educating for legality': citizenship and the antimafia movement in Sicily Jane Schneider and Peter Schneider Part III: Frontiers of ethnicity 8. Citizenship, diversity and equality in English schools Audrey Osler 9. Language, ethnicity and internal frontiers: schooling civil society among China's minorities Naran Bilik 10. School stories and internal frontiers: tracing the domestic life of Anglo-Indian citizens Laura Bear
Veronique Benei is Research Fellow at the London School of Economics, UK.