On Global Citizenship: James Tully in Dialogue

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Bloomsbury Academic, Aug 14, 2014 - Philosophy - 368 pages

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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About the author (2014)

James Tully is Distinguished Professor of Political Science, Law, Indigenous Governance and Philosophy at the University of Victoria, British Columbia, Canada. He is a fellow of the Royal Society of Canada and an Emeritus Fellow of the Trudeau Foundation. His publications include Strange Multiplicity: Constitutionalism in an Age of Diversity (1995) and Public Philosophy in a New Key (2009, 2 volumes), the winner of the C. B. Macpherson Prize in 2010. Tully was the recipient of a Killam Prize for the Humanities in 2010, awarded by the Canada Council for the Arts in recognition of his distinguished career and outstanding contribution to scholarship.

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