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Title Contested citizenship in East Asia / edited by Kyung-Sup Chang and Bryan S. Turner
Imprint Milton Park, Abingdon, Oxon ; New York, NY : Routledge, 2012
book jacket
LOCATION CALL # STATUS OPACMSG BARCODE
 Modern History Library  323.6095 C761    AVAILABLE    30550100506771
 人文社會聯圖  JQ1499.A92 C66 2012    DUE 01-20-22    30650020036972
Descript xiv, 266 p. : ill. ; 24 cm
Series Routledge advances in sociology ; 57
Routledge advances in sociology ; 57
Note Includes bibliographical references and index
National and social citizenship : some structural and cultural problems with modern citizenship / by Bryan S. Turner -- Colonialism, revolution, development : a historical perspective on citizenship in political struggles in Eastern Asia / by Arif Dirlik -- Developmental citizenship : an East Asian paradigm? / by Kyung-Sup Chang -- The power and limits of legal rights : reflections on citizenship struggles in China / by Ching Kwan Lee -- Corporate citizenship and social responsibility for saving jobs / by Shengzu Gu -- When capitalists meet powerful nationalists : Taiwanese business people in China / by Hsiu-Hua Shen -- The making of citizenship in a divided nation : neoliberal citizenship in Hong Kong and national citizenship in China / by Alvin So -- Social care in crisis : gender, demography, and welfare state restructuring in Japan / by Ito Peng -- "Japanese" citizenship and "Japanese" identity in Ryukyu / by Hyun Choe -- Globalization, food sovereignty, and the rise of food citizen / by Chul-Kyoo Kim -- The emergence of the "multicultural families" and genderized citizenship in South Korea / by Hyun Mee Kim -- North Korean diaspora : migration, adaptation, and identity of North Korean migrants / by In-Jin Yoon
"Theories of citizenship from the West --pre-eminently those by T.H. Marshall--provide only a limited insight into East Asian political history. The Marshallian trajectory--juridical, political and social rights--was not repeated in Asia and the late nineteenth-century debate about liberalism and citizenship among intellectuals in Japan and China was eventually stifled by war, colonialism and authoritarian governments (both nationalist and communist). Subsequent attempts to import western-style democratic values and citizenship were to a large extent failures. Social rights have rarely been systematically incorporated into the political ideology and administrative framework of ruling governments. In reality, the predominant concern of both the state elite and the ordinary citizens was economic development and a modicum of material well-being rather than civil liberties. The developmental state and its politics take precedence in the everyday political process of most East Asian societies. These essays provide a systematic and comparative account of the tensions between rapid economic growth and citizenship, and the ways in which those tensions are played out in civil society."--Publisher's description
Subject Citizenship -- East Asia
Alt Author Chang, Kyŏng-sŏp
Turner, Bryan S
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