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    978-0-415-66486-8
    March 24th 2014

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Citizenship, denoting full and active membership of the national and political community, has been recognized as a critical concept since ancient times. However, three key and related changes have occurred to each of the basic components of this concept that have altered dramatically to whom and to what it now refers, and the contexts in which it seems proper to use it. First, the scope of membership—or who can be a citizen—has broadened considerably. Second, the rights and duties of citizenship have likewise been transformed. Finally, the contours of the political community, or the loci where it is appropriate and necessary to adopt civic behaviour, has similarly altered. Changes in one dimension have tended to lead to concomitant changes to the others. For example, the inclusion of women as full members of the political community has initiated a long process of reform to the entitlements and obligations of citizenship, and has challenged not only the traditional contours of the public and private, but also the venues for citizenly activity and the forms it might take.

This new collection from Routledge’s Critical Concepts in Political Science series brings together in four volumes both canonical and cutting-edge research to enable users to make sense of the theory and practice of citizenship. Volume I explores the classic theories of citizenship: starting with historical accounts of ancient and early modern citizenship, and then charting the shift from republican to liberal citizenship in the eighteenth and nineteenth centuries. The volume’s focus is then on T. H. Marshall’s view of citizenship within the liberal democratic, national welfare states that emerged after the Second World War, and the critiques that came from new left and new right alike from the 1970s onwards. Volume II asks ‘Who is a Citizen?’. The major works gathered in this volume take particular account of the impact of feminist activism and scholarship; the emergence and critique of multiculturalism in addressing ethnic, ‘racial’ and religious diversity; and the rights asserted by immigrants and asylum seekers. Volume III, meanwhile, gathers the best scholarship on citizenship practice, and explores how the rights and duties of citizenship have moved from the state sphere strictly defined, to encompass a much broader reading of politics that also includes much of civil society. The final volume of the collection addresses the ways in which issues about and around citizenship have simultaneously extended beyond the state into transnational and supranational contexts (such as the European Union), and have also, in some instances, become devolved from the state to the regional and local levels.

With a full index, and a comprehensive introduction, newly written by the editors, which places the collected material in its historical and intellectual context, Citizenship is an essential work of reference. The collection will be particularly useful as a database allowing scattered and often fugitive material to be easily located. It will also be welcomed as a crucial tool permitting rapid access to less familiar—and sometimes overlooked—texts. For researchers, students, and policy-makers, it is as a vital one-stop research and pedagogic resource.

Contents

Volume I: What is Citizenship? Theories of Citizenship: Classic and Contemporary Debates

Part 1: Classic Theories

1. Aristotle, The Politics, bk. III, chs. 4 and 5, bk. VII, ch. 7.

2. ‘Citoyen’ in the Encyclopédie ou Dictionnaire raisonné des sciences, des arts et des métiers (1753).

3. S. von Pufendorf, Of the Duties of Man and the Citizen, bk. 2, chs. 1, 5–7, 9, 11–15, 18.

4. T. H. Marshall, Citizenship and Social Class (Cambridge University Press, 1950) (extract).

Part 2: History

5. J. G. A. Pocock, ‘The Ideal of Citizenship Since Classical Times’, Queen’s Quarterly, 1992, 99, 1, 35–55.

6. M. Walzer, ‘Citizenship’, in T. Ball, J. Farr, R. L. Hanson (eds.), Political Innovation and Conceptual Change (Cambridge University Press, 1989), pp. 211–20.

7. W. H. Sewell, Jr., ‘Le Citoyen/La citoyenne: Activity, Passivity and the Revolutionary Conception of Citizenship’, in Colin Lucas (ed.), The Political Culture of the French Revolution (Pergamon Press, 1988), vol. 2, pp. 113–17.

8. M. Mann, ‘Ruling Strategies and Citizenship’, Sociology, 1987, 21, 339–54.

Part 3: Contemporary Theories and New Developments

9. M. Ignatieff, ‘The Myth of Citizenship’, Queen’s Quarterly, 1987, 99, 4, 966–85.

10. W. Kymlicka and W. Norman, ‘Return of the Citizen’, Ethics, 1994, 104, 2, 352–81.

11. B. S. Turner, ‘Outline of a Theory of Citizenship’, Sociology, 1990, 24, 189–217.

12. S. M. Okin, ‘Women, Equality, and Citizenship’, Queen’s Quarterly, 1992, 99, 1, 57–72.

13. I. M. Young, ‘Polity and Group Difference: A Critique of the Ideal of Universal Citizenship’, Ethics, 1989, 99, 2, 250–74.

14. J. Habermas, ‘Citizenship and National Identity: Some Reflections on the Future of Europe’, Praxis International, 1992, 12, 1, 1–9.

15. J. Cohen, ‘Changing Paradigms of Citizenship and the Exclusiveness of the Demos’, International Sociology, 1999, 14, 3, 245–68.

16. D. Miller, ‘Citizenship and Pluralism’, Political Studies, 1995, 43, 432–50.

17. A. Mason, ‘Citizenship and Justice’, Philosophy, Politics and Economics, 2011, 10, 3, 263–81.

Volume II: Who is a Citizen? Feminism, Multiculturalism, and Immigration

Part 4: Feminist Approaches and Theorizations

18. M. Abraham, E. N. Chow, L. Maratou-Alipranti, and E. Tastsoglou, ‘Rethinking Citizenship with Women in Focus’, in M. Abraham et al. (eds.), Contours of Citizenship: Women, Diversity and Practices of Citizenship (Ashgate, 2010), pp. 1–22.

19. M. Dietz, ‘Context is All: Feminism and Theories of Citizenship’, Daedalus, 1992, 116, 4, 1–24.

20. R. Lister, ‘Inclusive Citizenship: Realising the Potential’, Citizenship Studies, 2007, 11, 1, 46–61.

21. C. Mouffe, ‘Feminism, Citizenship and Radical Democratic Politics’, in J. Butler and J. Scott (eds.), Feminists Theorize the Political (Routledge, 1992), pp. 369–84.

22. A. Phillips, ‘Citizenship and Feminist Theory’, Democracy and Difference (Polity Press, 1993).

23. K. Plummer, ‘The Square of Intimate Citizenship: Some Preliminary Proposals’, Citizenship Studies, 2002, 5, 3, 237–53.

24. S. Walby, ‘Is Citizenship Gendered?’, Sociology, 1994, 28, 2, 379–95.

25. N. Yuval-Davis, ‘Women, Citizenship and Difference’, Feminist Review, 1997, 57, 4–27.

Part 5: On the Multicultural Question

26. A. M. Fortier, ‘Pride Politics and Multiculturalist Citizenship’, Ethnic and Racial Studies, 2005, 28, 3, 559–78.

27. S. Hall and D. Held, ‘Citizens and Citizenship’, in S. Hall and M. Jacques (eds.), New Times: The Changing Face of Politics in the 1990s (Lawrence and Wishart, 1989), pp. 173–88.

28. Y. Lithman, ‘The Holistic Ambition: Social Cohesion and the Culturalization of Citizenship’, Ethnicities, 2010, 10, 4, 488–502.

29. W. Kymlicka, ‘Citizenship in Culturally Diverse Societies: Issues, Contexts, Concepts’, in W. Kymlicka and W. Norman (eds.), Citizenship in Diverse Societies (Oxford University Press, 2000), pp. 1–41.

30. A. Shachar, ‘On Citizenship and Multicultural Vulnerability’, Political Theory, 2000, 28, 64–89.

31. J. Jennings, ‘Citizenship, Republicanism and Multiculturalism in Contemporary France’, British Journal of Political Science, 2000, 30, 575–98.

Part 6: The Immigration Polemic

32. J. H. Carens, ‘Aliens and Citizens: The Case for Open Borders’, Review of Politics, 1987, 49, 251–73.

33. C. Joppke, ‘How Immigration is Changing Citizenship: A Comparative View’, Ethnic and Racial Studies, 1999, 22, 4, 629–52.

34. D. Miller, ‘Immigrants, Nations and Citizenship’, Journal of Political Philosophy, 2007, 1–20.

35. B. S. Turner, ‘Citizenship, Reproduction and the State: International Marriage and Human Rights’, Citizenship Studies, 2008, 12, 1, 45–54.

Volume III: How to be a Citizen: Civic Rights, Duties, and Virtues in Old and New Politics

Part 7: Changing Citizenship Practices

36. A. Oldfield, ‘Citizenship: An Unnatural Practice?’, Political Quarterly, 1990, 61, 177–87.

37. Pamela Johnston Conover, Ivor M. Crewe, and Donald D. Searing, ‘The Nature of Citizenship in the United States and Great Britain: Empirical Comments on Theoretical Themes’, Journal of Politics, 1991, 53, 800–32.

38. R. J. Dalton, ‘Citizenship Norms and the Expansion of Political Participation’, Political Studies, 2008, 56, 1, 76–98.

39. E. Isin, ‘Citizenship in Flux: The Figure of the Activist Citizen’, Subjectivity, 2009, 29, 367–88.

40. J. Tully, ‘The Agonic Freedom of Citizens’, Economy and Society, 1999, 28, 2, 161–82.

41. S. Sassen, ‘The Repositioning of Citizenship: Emergent Subjects and Spaces for Politics’, CR: The New Centennial Review, 2003, 3, 41–66.

Part 8: Citizenship and Markets

42. D. S. King and J. Waldron, ‘Citizenship, Social Citizenship and the Defence of Welfare Provision’, British Journal of Political Science, 1988, 18, 415–43.

43. N. Barry, ‘Markets, Citizenship and the Welfare State: Some Critical Reflections’, in R. Plant and N. Barry, Citizenship and Rights in Thatcher’s Britain: Two Views (Institute of Economic Affairs, 1990), pp. 34–77.

44. R. Bellamy and John Greenaway, ‘The New Right Conception of Citizenship and the Citizen’s Charter’, Government and Opposition, 1995, 30, 469–91.

Part 9: Changing Citizenship Education

45. S. Macedo, ‘Liberal Civic Education and Religious Fundamentalism: The Case of God v. John Rawls?’, Ethics, 1995, 105, 468–96.

46. A. Gutmann, ‘Civic Education and Social Diversity’, Ethics, 1995, 105, 557–79.

47. E. Frazer, ‘Citizenship Education: Anti-Political Culture and Political Education in Britain’, Political Studies, 2000, 48, 88–103.

Part 10: Changing Citizenship Subjects

48. H. Skjeie and B. Siim, ‘Scandinavian Feminist Debates on Citizenship’, International Political Science Review, 2000, 21, 4, 345–60.

49. Y. Soysal, ‘Changing Parameters of Citizenship and Claims-Making: Organized Islam in European Public Spheres’, Theory and Society, 1997, 26, 4, 509–21.

50. Cecile Laborde, ‘Republican Citizenship and the Crisis of Integration in France’, in Richard Bellamy and Dario Castiglione (eds.), Lineages of Citizenship (Palgrave, 2004), pp. 46–72.

51. Nira Yuval-Davis, ‘Intersectionality, Citizenship and Contemporary Politics of Belonging’, Critical Review of Social and Political Philosophy, 2007, 10, 4, 561–74.

Part 11: Changing Citizenship Spheres

52. J. Conway, ‘Citizenship in a Time of Empire: The World Social Forum as a New Public Space’, Citizenship Studies, 2004, 8, 4, 367–81.

53. C. Armstrong, ‘Global Civil Society and the Question of Global Citizenship’, Voluntas: International Journal of Voluntary and Nonprofit Organisations, 2006, 17, 4, 349–57.

54. R. Falk, ‘The Decline of Citizenship in an Era of Globalization’, Citizenship Studies, 2000, 4, 1, 5–17.

55. I. Young, ‘Responsibility and Global Justice: A Social Connection Model’, in E. F. Paul, F. D. Miller, and J. Paul (eds.), Justice and Global Politics (Cambridge University Press, 2006), pp. 102–30.

56. S. Hailwood, ‘Environmental Citizenship as Reasonable Citizenship’, Environmental Politics, 2005, 14, 2, 195–210.

57. Andrew Mason, ‘Environmental Obligations and the Limits of Transnational Citizenship’, Political Studies, June 2008.

Volume IV: Where to be a Citizen: Citizenship Beyond and Across States

Part 12: Citizenship Unbound? National Borders versus Global Citizenship

58. S. Benhabib, ‘Borders, Boundaries and Citizenship’, Political Science & Politics, 2005, 38, 4, 673–7.

59. N. Dower, ‘The Idea of Global Citizenship: A Sympathetic Assessment’, Global Society, 2000, 14, 4.

60. M. Koenig-Archibugi, ‘Fuzzy Citizenship in Global Society’, Journal of Political Philosophy (forthcoming).

61. D. Miller, ‘Bounded Citizenship’, Citizenship and National Identity (Polity Press, 2000).

62. Y. N. Soysal, ‘Postnational Citizenship: Reconfiguring the Familiar Terrain’, in K. Nash and A. Scott (eds.), The Blackwell Companion to Political Sociology, 2nd edn. (Blackwell, 2004), pp. 333–41.

Part 13: Transnational Citizenship, Dual Nationality and Voting Rights

63. D. Martin, ‘New Rules on Dual Nationality for a Democratizing Globe: Between Rejection and Embrace’, Georgetown Immigration Law Journal, 1999–2000, 14, 1, 1–34.

64. R. Bauböck and V. Guiraudon, ‘Realignments of Citizenship: Reassessing Rights in the Age of Plural Memberships and Multiā€level Governance’, Citizenship Studies, 2009, 13, 5, 439–50.

65. R. Bauböck, ‘Stakeholder Citizenship and Transnational Political Participation: A Normative Evaluation of External Voting’, Fordham Law Review, 2007, 75, 5, 2393–447.

66. Claudio López-Guerra, ‘Should Expatriates Vote?’, Journal of Political Philosophy, 2005, 13, 2, 216–34.

67. S. Fine, ‘Democracy, Citizenship and the Bits in Between’, CRISPP, 2011, 14, 5, 623–40.

Part 14: Global Justice and Citizenship

68. C. Armstrong, ‘Citizenship, Egalitarianism and Global Justice’, CRISPP, 2011, 14, 5, 603–21.

69. L. Bosniak, ‘Citizenship, Noncitizenship, and the Transnationalisation of Domestic Work’, in S. Benhabib and J.Resnik (eds.), Migrations and Mobilities: Citizenship, Borders and Gender (New York University Press, 2009), pp. 127–56.

70. Brett Bowden, ‘The Perils of Global Citizenship’, Citizenship Studies, 2003, 7, 3.

71. Bhikhu Parek, ‘Cosmopolitanism and Global Citizenship’, Review of International Studies, 2003, 29, 1.

72. K. Nash, ‘Between Citizenship and Human Rights’, Sociology, 2009, 43, 6, 1067–83.

Part 15: Europe

73. R. Bellamy, ‘Evaluating Union Citizenship: Belonging, Rights and Participation within the EU’, Citizenship Studies, 2008, 12, 6, 597–611.

74. A. Linklater, ‘Citizenship and Sovereignty in the Post-Westphalian European State’, European Journal of International Relations, 1996, 2, 77–103.

75. P. Nanz, ‘Mobility, Migrants and Solidarity: Towards an Emerging European Citizenship Regime’, in S. Benhabib and J. Resnik (eds.), Migrations and Mobilities: Citizenship, Borders and Gender (New York University Press, 2009), 410–38.

76. Y Soysal, ‘Citizenship, Immigration, and the European Social Project: Rights and Obligations of Individuality’, British Journal of Sociology, 2012, 63, 1.

77. C. Joppke, ‘Comparative Citizenship: A Restrictive Turn in Europe?’, Law and Ethics of Human Rights, 2008, 2, 1, 1–41.

Name: Citizenship (Hardback)Routledge 
Description: Edited by Richard Bellamy, Madeleine Kennedy-Macfoy. Citizenship, denoting full and active membership of the national and political community, has been recognized as a critical concept since ancient times. However, three key and related changes have occurred to each of the basic components of this concept...
Categories: Political Theory, Political Behavior and Participation