On Global Citizenship: James Tully in Dialogue
This book is open access and available on www.bloomsburycollections.com. It is funded by Knowledge Unlatched.
In his lead essay, Tully applies his distinctive philosophy to the global field of citizenship. The second part of the book contains responses from influential interlocutors including Bonnie Honig and Marc Stears, David Owen and Adam Dunn, Aletta Norval, Antony Laden, and Duncan Bell. These provide a commentary not just on the ideas contained in this volume, but on Tully's approach to political philosophy more generally, thus making the book an ideal first source for academics and students wishing to engage with Tully's work. The volume closes with a response from Tully to his interlocutors.
This is the opening volume in Bloomsbury's Critical Powers series of dialogues between authors and their critics. It offers a stimulating read for students and scholars of political theory and philosophy, especially those engaged with questions of citizenship. It is an ideal first source for academics and students wishing to engage with Tully's work.
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agonistic agonistic realism approach Arendt argument authority of connection Bonnie Honig Cambridge University Press challenge chapter civic activities civic citizens civic citizenship civic freedom civic tradition civil and civic civil disobedience constitutional contestation contrast cooperative citizenship cosmopolitan critical decolonization democracy Democratic Citizenship dialogue Dilemma of Democratic discussion diverse citizenship domination duties economic engage ethical example exercise forms of citizenship Foucault Gandhi Geuss Global Citizenship governance relationships Hannah Arendt historical Honig and Stears human rights Ibid ideal theory indigenous informal imperialism institutionalized interaction international law James Tully justice account Laclau liberty limits modern citizenship modes of citizenship movements mutual negative freedom negotiated practices networks non-violent normative environment one’s organization Oxford participation peace perspective political theory possible Princeton Public Philosophy public sphere question Rawls Rawls’s reason reciprocal regime relations representative democracy resistance response self-government social society structure struggles theorists Theory of Justice transformative Tully’s violence