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About this product
- DescriptionNationalism is a dominating force in contemporary politics, but political philosophers have been markedly reluctant to discuss, let alone endorse, nationalist ideas. In this book David Miller defends the principle of nationality. He argues that national identities are valid sources of personal identity; that we are justified in recognizing special obligations to our co-nationals; that nations have good grounds for wanting to be politically self-determining; but that recognizing the claims of nationality does t entail suppressing other sources of personal identity, such as ethnicity. Finally, he considers the claim that national identities are dissolving in the late twentieth century. This timely and provocative book offers the most compelling defence to date of nationality from a radical perspective. Series description Oxford Political Theory presents the best new work in contemporary political theory. It is intended to be broad in scope, including original contributions to political philosophy, and also work in applied political theory. The series will contain works of outstanding quality with restriction as to approach or subject matter.
- Author BiographyDavid Miller is Official Fellow in Social and Political Theory, Nuffield College, Oxford University, and an editor for the Oxford Political Theory series. His other works include Pluralism, Justice, and Equality (edited with Michael Walzer, Oxford, 1995) and Market, State, and Community (1990).
- Author(s)David Miller
- PublisherOxford University Press
- Date of Publication05/10/1995
- SubjectPolitical Ideologies & Parties
- Series TitleOxford Political Theory
- Place of PublicationOxford
- Country of PublicationUnited Kingdom
- ImprintClarendon Press
- Content Notebibliography
- Weight500 g
- Width161 mm
- Height241 mm
- Spine18 mm
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