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008 160810s2012 hu o 000 0 eng d
020 _a9789633860069
020 _a9633860067
035 _a(OCoLC)960810802
037 _a22573/ctv10v061b
040 _aLLB
041 _aeng
049 _aMYGG
050 4 _aJZ1318
072 7 _aPOL
080 _a32
082 0 4 _a320.540946/6
100 1 _aSabanadze, Natalie.
245 1 0 _aGlobalization and Nationalism
_bThe Cases of Georgia and the Basque Country
_cNatalie Sabanadze.
260 _aBudapest
_bCentral European University Press
300 _a1 online resource (218 pages)
336 _atext
337 _acomputer
338 _aonline resource
520 _aArgues for an original, unorthodox conception about the relationship between globalization and contemporary nationalism. While the prevailing view holds that nationalism and globalization are forces of clashing opposition, Sabanadze establishes that these tend to become allied forces. Acknowledges that nationalism does react against the rising globalization and represents a form of resistance against globalizing influences, but the Basque and Georgian cases prove that globalization and nationalism can be complementary rather than contradictory tendencies. Nationalists have often served as promoters of globalization, seeking out globalizing influences and engaging with global actors out of their very nationalist interests. In the case of both Georgia and the Basque Country, there is little evidence suggesting the existence of strong, politically organized nationalist opposition to globalization. Discusses why, on a broader scale, different forms of nationalism develop differing attitudes towards globalization and engage in different relationships. Conventional wisdom suggests that sub-state nationalism in the post-Cold War era is a product of globalization. Sabanadze's work encourages a rethinking of this proposition. Through careful analysis of the Georgian and Basque cases, she shows that the principal dynamics have little, if anything, to do with globalization and much to do with the political context and historical framework of these cases. This book is a useful corrective to facile thinking about the relationship between the "global" and the "local" in the explanation of civil conflict. Neil MacFarlane, Lester B. Pearson Professor of International Relations and fellow at St. Anne's College, Oxford University and chair of the Oxford Politics and International Relations Department.
650 0 _aGlobalization
_xPolitical aspects
_vCase studies.
650 0 _aNationalism
_zPa�s Vasco.
651 0 _aPa�s Vasco (Spain)
651 0 _aGeorgia (Republic)
653 _aგლობალიზაცია, პოლიტიკა, საქართველო, ბასკები
655 4 _aElectronic books.
655 7 _aCase studies.
655 7 _aCase studies.
655 7 _aHistory.
856 4 0 _uhttps://books.openedition.org/ceup/556
_zონლაინ თავისუფალ წვდომაში
910 _aebookload201001
910 _aebookload201001
942 _2udc
946 _mJSTOREBA-disc
947 _aJSTOR
_bBooks at JSTOR Evidence Based Acquisitions
949 1 _1MIT Access Only
_h**See URL(s)