cosmopolitanism


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We find inspiration in Bourdieu's notion of reconversion strategies (1984), as well as in the sociology of cosmopolitanism which has theorised cosmopolitanism as an important resource in contemporary, increasingly transnational, social life.
With the publication of Citizenship, Human Rights and Identity: Prospects of a Liberal Cosmopolitan Order, Michael Peters joins the ranks of leading scholars such as David Harvey and Arjun Appadurai in posing searching questions to the flat utopic promises of neoliberal cosmopolitanism.
When he uses cosmopolitanism as a curse, he has no idea of the term's antecedents.
For it is not clear how the practice of cosmopolitanism can effectively reveal "visions.
What makes Pearson's contribution to the study of cosmopolitanism distinctive, of course, is the other term in his title--Irish.
But given the overwhelming poverty in the black population, it is appropriate to speak of cosmopolitanism.
The two scenes above provide a launching point for this discussion on the ghazal's cosmopolitanism because I see the concerns of the classical ghazal enacted in them.
In this still unforeseeable future articulation of the relationship between metropolitan and peripheral subjects, cosmopolitanism will fulfill its own dream.
Michael Barnett offers a comprehensive, insightful, and well-written account of the way American Jews have positioned themselves vis-a-vis the wider world, shifting between internationalism, particularism, and cosmopolitanism over time.
This article argues that the cosmopolitanism constructed in Utami's works exists in a world of unequal power relations and thus can only be more fully realized through democratic struggles, including struggles for more equal gender relations, in Indonesia and throughout the world.
In the second chapter of this section, Stuart Taberner considers transnationalism in context with the recently revived interest in cosmopolitanism, and looks ahead to what might come after transnationalism.
The conception of cosmopolitanism can be traced back to Diogenes, the founding father of the Cynic movement in Ancient Greece, who claimed that "I am a citizen of the world.