On Global Citizenship : James Tully in Dialogue
By: Tully, James.Material type: TextSeries: eBooks on Demand.Critical Powers: Publisher: London : Bloomsbury Publishing, 2014Description: 1 online resource (369 p.).ISBN: 9781849665162.Subject(s): Tully, James, 1946- -- Political and social views | World citizenship -- PhilosophyGenre/Form: Electronic books.Additional physical formats: Print version:: On Global Citizenship : James Tully in DialogueDDC classification: 323.6 LOC classification: JZ1320.4 .T85 2014Online resources: Click here to view this ebook.
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|Electronic Book||UT Tyler Online Online||JZ1320.4 .T85 2014 (Browse shelf)||http://uttyler.eblib.com/patron/FullRecord.aspx?p=1986693||Available||EBL1986693|
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Cover; HalfTitle; Series; Title; Copyright; Contents; List of Contributors; Series Editor's Foreword; Part One Lead Essay; 1 On Global Citizenship; 1. Introduction: Global citizenship as negotiated practices; 2. Two modes of citizenship: Preliminary sketch; Section One: Modern Citizenship; Section Two: Diverse Citizenship; Part Two Responses; 2 The Authority of Civic Citizens*; 1. Dictatorial versus democratic authority; 2. In authority's family; 3. Authority of command versus authority of connection: Five differences; 4. Conclusion; 3 James Tully's Agonistic Realism
1. Raymond Geuss's realism2. James Tully's realism; 3. Agonistic realism; 4 Pictures of Democratic Engagement: Claim-Making, Citizenization and the Ethos of Democracy*; 1. Contestation through the articulation of demands; 2. James Tully and practices of citizenization15; 3. Further reflections; 6. Contestation, claim-making and a democratic ethos; 5 To Act Otherwise: Agonistic Republicanism and Global Citizenship*; 1. Introduction; 2. Global virtue ethics: Agonistic citizenship and the arts of the self; 3. Political violence, empire and the limits of global justice; 4. Conclusion
6 Civil Disobedience as a Practice of Civic Freedom1. Introduction; 2. Rethinking civil disobedience; 3. Conclusion; 7 Modern versus Diverse Citizenship: Historical and Ideal Theory Perspectives; 1. Methodological issues; 2. An ideal theory approach; 3. Adjusting Tully's analysis; 4. Conclusion; 8 Instituting Civic Citizenship; 1. Orientations; 2. Institutions; 3. Non-sovereign institutions; 4. Conclusion; Part Three Reply; 9 On Global Citizenship: Replies to Interlocutors; 1. Introduction; 2. Anthony Simon Laden; 3. Bonnie Honig and Mark Stears; 4. Aletta J. Norval; 5. Duncan Bell
6. Robin Celikates7. Andrew Mason; 8. Adam Dunn and David Owen; Bibliography; Index
Global Citizenship develops James Tully's distinctive and influential approach to political philosophy, first outlined in his 2008 two-volume work <i>Public Philosophy in a New Key</i>, and applies it to the field of citizenship.
Description based upon print version of record.