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The Origins of Nationalism : An Alternative History from Ancient Rome to Early Modern Germany: Hirschi, Caspar: BOOKS KINOKUNIYA
Book Details
The Origins of Nationalism : An Alternative History from Ancient Rome to Early Modern Germany
The Origins of Nationalism : An Alternative History from Ancient Rome to Early Modern Germany
Publisher : Cambridge Univ Pr
Published Date : 2012/01
Binding : Paperback
ISBN : 9780521747905

BookWeb Price : THB 1,151.00
Kinokuniya Privilege Card member price : THB 1,036.00

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Book Description
Source: ENG
Place of Publication: Great Britain
Subject Development: History
Academic Level: Graduate
Geographic Designator: Western Europe
Review:
Choice Reviews 2012 August
Table of Contents
 
        List of figures                            ix
Preface                                            xi
    1 Introduction                                 1  (19)
      1.1 Organism into artefact                   3  (4)
      1.2 Fighting the modernist cause - a lost    7  (2)
      cause?
      1.3 Turning constructivism downside up       9  (4)
      1.4 The impact of Antiquity, or the power    13 (3)
      of anachronism
      1.5 Nationalism: promoter of historical      16 (4)
      scholarship?
    2 The modernist paradigm: strengths and        20 (14)
    weaknesses
      2.1 Nationalism without nationalists         22 (1)
      2.2 Strengths and shortcomings               23 (3)
      2.3 Fake communities by `fake'               26 (3)
      constructivists
      2.4 Modernist myopia and the `invention      29 (5)
      of tradition'
    3 Foundations of a new nationalism theory      34 (16)
      3.1 How to describe the nation?              35 (3)
      3.2 Equality and multipolarity               38 (2)
      3.3 The nation: a product of failed          40 (4)
      imperialisms
      3.4 Competing for honour and freedom         44 (3)
      3.5 Definitions                              47 (3)
    4 Killing and dying for love: the common       50 (28)
    fatherland
      4.1 Cicero and the construction of the       53 (5)
      ideal patriot
      4.2 Ascetic love                             58 (2)
      4.3 Patriotic distortions of politics        60 (2)
      4.4 Patriotism's smooth transition from      62 (2)
      republic to principate
      4.5 From earth to heaven and back: the       64 (2)
      Middle Ages
      4.6 A multitude of New Israels and New       66 (3)
      Romes
      4.7 Legal scholars: the King's patriotic     69 (2)
      citizens
      4.8 The downgrading of Empire and Papacy     71 (7)
    5 Competing for honour: the making of          78 (26)
    nations in late medieval Europe
      5.1 Corporative honour: `nationes' at        79 (2)
      medieval universities
      5.2 From concrete to abstract                81 (7)
      communities: the `nationes' at the
      Council of Constance
      5.3 The new dimensions of national honour    88 (7)
      5.4 National honour: symptom of an           95 (3)
      overheating economy of honour
      5.5 How to measure the standing of a         98 (3)
      nation?
      5.6 National honour: remedy for an           101(3)
      overheating economy of honour
    6 The nationalist transformation of borders    104(15)
    and languages
      6.1 `Tongue' as political space              106(2)
      6.2 `Adam was a German'                      108(2)
      6.3 Purifying the German language (and       110(6)
      the German people)
      6.4 The limited originality of Romantic      116(3)
      nationalism
    7 Humanist nationalism                         119(61)
      7.1 Renaissance humanism - an innovative     121(21)
      anachronism
      7.2 Barbarising the French or how Italian    142(10)
      humanists successfully fought reality
      7.3 The Emperor's independent supporters:    152(4)
      humanist nationalists in Germany
      7.4 The interdependence of nationalist       156(3)
      isolation and assimilation
      7.5 Germany - the (yet-to-be) civilised      159(8)
      nation
      7.6 Germany - the authentic nation           167(13)
    8 A German Emperor for the German people       180(16)
      8.1 The introduction of nationality as an    182(5)
      election criterion
      8.2 The impact of popular xenophobia         187(2)
      8.3 From German hero to Spanish invader -    189(7)
      the transformation of Emperor Charles V
    9 Nation and denomination                      196(16)
      9.1 Martin Luther's German nation            199(7)
      9.2 The authentic nation of Protestants      206(3)
      vs. the civilised nation of Catholics
      9.3 The continuity of a non-confessional     209(3)
      national discourse
    10 Conclusion                                  212(9)
      10.1 Nationalism and confessional            213(2)
      fundamentalism
      10.2 The modern legacy of the ancient        215(4)
      learned politician
      10.3 Coda                                    219(2)
  Bibliography of works cited                      221(14)
      Primary sources                              221(5)
      Secondary sources                            226(9)
Index                                              235
 

In this wide-ranging work, Caspar Hirschi offers new perspectives on the origins of nationalism and the formation of European nations. Based on extensive study of written and visual sources dating from the ancient to the early modern period, the author re-integrates the history of pre-modern Europe into the study of nationalism, describing it as an unintended and unavoidable consequence of the legacy of Roman imperialism in the Middle Ages. Hirschi identifies the earliest nationalists among Renaissance humanists, exploring their public roles and ambitions to offer new insight into the history of political scholarship in Europe and arguing that their adoption of ancient role models produced massive contradictions between their self-image and political function. This book demonstrates that only through understanding the development of the politics, scholarship and art of pre-modern Europe can we fully grasp the global power of nationalism in a modern political context.

Contents
1. Introduction; 2. The modernist paradigmFoundations of a new nationalism theory; 4. Killing and dying for love: the common fatherland; 5. Competing for honour: the making of nations in late medieval Europe; 6. The nationalist transformation of borders and languages; 7. Humanist nationalism; 8. A German Emperor for the German people; 9. Nation and denomination; 10. Conclusion.Leadership and Improved Outcomes and Performance 5. Distributed Leadership: The Dark Side How Distributed Leadership Can be Misused, Misrepresented, and Misconstrued 6. Distributed Leadership: Building Social Capital How Distributed Leadership, in the Form of Professional Collaboration, Contributes to Building Social Capital for Organizational Improvement 7. Distributed Leadership: Professional Learning Communities How Distributed Leadership, in the Form of Powerful Collaborative Teams, Contributes to Organizational Improvement 8. Distributed Leadership: Professional Learning with Impact Leading Effective and Disciplined Professional Collaboration References Appendix IndexDental emergencies Kip Benko; 21. Diabetes-related emergencies Christopher R. H. Newton; 22. Diarrhea Rawle A. Seupaul; 23. Dizziness and vertigo Andrew K. Chang; 24. Ear pain, nosebleed and throat pain: 24a. Ear pain Gregory H. Gilbert and S. V. Mahadevan; 24b. Nosebleed Gregory H. Gilbert; 24c. Throat pain Alice Chiao; 25. Extremity trauma Dan Garza and Gregory W. Hendey; 26. Eye pain, redness and visual loss Janet G. Alteveer; 27. Fever in adults Gus M. Garmel; 28. Fever in children Lynne McCullough and Eric Savitsky; 29. Gastrointestinal bleeding Stuart Swadron and H. Brendan Kelleher; 30. Headache Gino A. Farina and Kumar Alagappan; 31. Hypertensive urgencies and emergencies Robert Galli and Loretta Jackson-Williams; 32. Joint pain Douglas W. Lowery; 33. Low back pain Mel Herbert, Mary Lanctot-Herbert and S. V. Mahadevan; 34. Neonatal emergencies Richard Cantor; 35. Pelvic pain Peter G. Kumasaka; 36. Rash Jamie Collings; 37. Scrotal pain Jonathan E. Davis; 38. Seizures Stephen R. Hayden; 39. Shortness of breath in adults Sharon E. Mace; 40. Shortness of breath in children Ghazala Sharieff; 41. Syncope Amal Mattu; 42. Toxicologic emergencies Steven A. Mclaughlin and Randy Myers; 43. Urinary-related complaints Fred A. Severyn; 44. Vaginal bleeding Pamela L. Dyne; 45. Vomiting Jennifer A. Oman; 46. Weakness R. Jason Thurman; Part III. Unique Issues in Emergency Medicine: 47. Child abuse, elder abuse, intimate partner violence Carolyn J. Sachs; 48. Environmental emergencies: 48a. Drowning Paul Auerbach and Ken Zafren; 48b. Heat illness Ken Zafren; 48c. Hypothermia Ken Zafren; 48d. Lightning injuries Ken Zafren; 48e. Terrestrial venomous bites and stings Robert L. Norris; 49. Ethics and end of life issues Michael A. Gisondi; 50. Legal aspects of emergency care Jorge Martinez; 51. Medical errors, patient safety and injury prevention Cherri Hobgood; 52. Occupational exposures in the emergency department Greg Moran and Sophie Terp; Part IV. Appendices: Appendix A. Common emergency procedures George Sternbach; Appendix B. Laceration repair Wendy Coates and Michelle Lin; Appendix C. Clinical decision rules Micelle Haydel and Gus Garmel; Appendix D. Procedural sedation and analgesia Eustacia (Jo) Su; Appendix E. Focused assessment with sonography in trauma Sarah Williams and Laleh Gharahbaghian; Appendix F. Interpretation of emergency laboratories Corey Heitz.