Citizenship and Immigration
PIMS - Polity Immigration and Society series
1. Auflage Januar 2010
2010. 200 Seiten, Hardcover
ISBN 978-0-7456-4234-5 - John Wiley & Sons
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"Navigates the terrain of citizenship and immigration in Europe, North America and Australsia with great authority and skill. I can highly recommend this book."
Jonathan Seglow, Political Studies Review
"A densely written but eminently readable book, chock full of incisive critiques, fresh insights and new questions about the recent evolution of a core concept of liberal democracy."
Rainer Baubock, European Political Science
"By delving into early political thought, philosophy and societal norms, Joppke portrays the quest by political power to invent a social norm which constitutes a semblance of social order, therefore attempting to establish the interwoven concepts of rights, status and identity."
"This is a superb piece of scholarship. Joppke manages to cover an extraordinary range of theoretical questions and empirical findings within a very compact and readable book. He coherently synthesizes and cogently brings together an array of different literatures that have often remained separate from one another. In doing so, he provides a "state of the art" overview and analysis of the topics of citizenship and immigration."
Marc Morjé Howard, Georgetown University
"Citizenship and Immigration is an outstanding analysis of one of the most dramatic developments in contemporary world, especially in Europe - namely the impact of immigration on the reconstitution of citizenship and of discussions thereof. It is an essential reading for anybody interested in the contemporary scene."
S.N. Eisenstadt, The Van Leer Jerusalem Institute
"Few scholars know the citizenship and immigration literature like Christian Joppke. In this tour-de-force, Joppke moves nimbly from social theory to current policy developments in Europe, North America and Australia. He paints a nuanced picture of the liberal evolution of citizenship, remaining attentive to governments' recent exclusionary moves. A must-read!"
Irene Bloemraad, University of California, Berkeley