Culture and Citizenship
Publication Year: 2001
Subject: Political Theory & Thought (general)
`Culture' and `citizenship' are two of the most hotly contested concepts in the social sciences. What are the relationships between them? This book explores the issues of inclusion and exclusion, the market and policy, rights and responsibilities, and the definitions of citizens and non-citizens. Substantive topics investigated in the various chapters include: cultural democracy; intersubjectivity and the unconscious; globalization and the nation state; European citizenship; and the discourses on cultural policy.
- Front Matter
- Subject Index
- Chapter 1: Culture and Citizenship: An Introduction
- Chapter 2: Outline of a General Theory of Cultural Citizenship
- Chapter 3: Citizenship, Intersubjectivity and the Lifeworld
- Chapter 4: The Reinvention of Citizenship
- Chapter 5: Psychoanalysis, Identity and Citizenship
- Chapter 6: Citizenship, Popular Culture and Europe
- Chapter 7: Cultural Citizenship and Urban Governance in Western Europe
- Chapter 8: Three Discourses of Cultural Policy
- Chapter 9: Feminism and Citizenship
- Chapter 10: Extending Citizenship: Cultural Citizenship and Sexuality
- Chapter 11: Disability and Cultural Citizenship: Exclusion, ‘Integration’ and Resistance
- Chapter 12: Youth Marginality under ‘Postmodernism’
- Chapter 13: Race, Multi-Culturalism and Difference
Politics and Culture: A Theory, Culture & Society Series[Page iii]
Politics and Culture analyses the complex relationships between civil society, identities and contemporary states. Individual books will draw on the major theoretical paradigms in politics, international relations, history and philosophy within which citizenship, rights and social justice can be understood. The series will focus attention on the implications of globalization, the information revolution and postmodernism for the study of politics and society. It will relate these advanced theoretical issues to conventional approaches to welfare, participation and democracy.
series editor: Bryan S. Turner, University of Cambridge
Jack Barbalet, University of Leicester
Mike Featherstone, Nottingham Trent University
Engin Isin, York University
Stephen Kalberg, Boston University
Andrew Linklater, University of Wales, Aberystwyth
Carole Pateman, University of California, Los Angeles
Tony Woodiwiss, City University, London
Also in this series
Towards a Theory of Abstract Community Paul James
Identity and Community in Cyberspace edited by David Holmes
Gender and Nation
Feminism and Citizenship
Editorial arrangement and Chapter 1 © Nick Stevenson 2001
Chapter 2 © Bryan S. Turner 2001
Chapter 3 © Nick Crossley 2001
Chapter 4 © Anthony Elliott 2001
Chapter 5 © Stephen Frosh 2001
Chapter 6 © Maurice Roche 2001
Chapter 7 © Jude Bloomfield and Franco Bianchini 2001
Chapter 8 © Jim McGuigan 2001
Chapter 9 © Anna Yeatman 2001
Chapter 10 © Diane Richardson 2001
Chapter 11 © Deborah Marks 2001
Chapter 12 © Shane Blackman and Alan France 2001
Chapter 13 © John Solomos 2001
First published 2001
Apart from any fair dealing for the purposes of research or private study, or criticism or review, as permitted under the Copyright, Designs and Patents Act 1988, this publication may be reproduced, stored or transmitted in any form, or by any means, only with the prior permission in writing of the publishers, or in the case of reprographic reproduction, in accordance with the terms of licences issued by the Copyright Licensing Agency. Inquiries concerning reproduction outside those terms should be sent to the publishers.
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British Library Cataloguing in Publication data
A catalogue record for this book is available from the British Library.
ISBN 0 7619 5559 3
ISBN 0 7619 5560 7 (pbk)
Library of Congress catalog record available
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Printed in Great Britain by Biddles Ltd, Guildford, Surrey
Franco Bianchini is Reader in Cultural Planning and Policy, and Programme Leader for the MA in European Cultural Planning at De Montefort University, Leicester. His publications include Cultural Policy and Urban Regeneration: The Western European Experience (with M. Parkinson) (Manchester University Press, 1993) and The Creative City (with C. Landry) (1995).
Shane Blackman is Reader in Applied Social Sciences, Canterbury Christ Church University College. He is the author of Youth: Positions and Oppositions (Avebury Press, 1995) and has published papers on ethnography, feminism, youth culture, youth training, youth ‘underclass’ and homelessness.
Jude Bloomfield is currently Senior Visiting Research Fellow in the Department of Sociology at the University of East London and a freelance writer and researcher on urban cultures and European citizenship. She was formerly Political Science Lecturer in Modern European Studies at UCL.
Nick Crossley is Lecturer in Sociology, University of Manchester. He has published two books: The Politics of Subjectivity: Between Foucault and Merleau-Ponty (Avebury, 1994) and Intersubjectivity: The Fabric of Social Becoming (Sage, 1996).
Anthony Elliott is Professor of Social and Political Theory at the University of the West of England, Bristol. He is the author of Social Theory and Psychoanalysis in Transition (Free Association Books, 1999, 2nd edn) and The Mourning of John Lennon (1999).
Alan France is Lecturer in Applied Sociology in the Department of Sociological Studies at the University of Sheffield. His main areas of interest and writing are: the sociology of youth and children and the life course; youth and citizenship; and youth, social policy and inclusion and evaluation methodologies for youth intervention programmes.
Stephen Frosh is Professor of Psychology at Birkbeck College, University of London, and Consultant Clinical Psychologist and Vice Dean in the Child and Family Department at the Tavistock Clinic, London. His recent publications include For and Against Psychoanalysis (Routledge, 1997) and the second edition of The Politics of Psychoanalysis (Macmillan, 1999).
Jim McGuigan is Reader in Cultural Analysis and Programme Director for Sociology in the Department of Social Sciences at Loughborough University, [Page viii]UK. His books include Cultural Populism (Routledge, 1992), Culture and the Public Sphere (Routledge, 1996), Cultural Methodologies (Sage, 1997) and Modernity and Postmodern Culture (Open University Press, 1999).
Deborah Marks is Course Co-ordinator of the MA Disability Studies, Centre for Psychotherapeutic Studies, Sheffield University and is training to be a child psychotherapist. She is the author of Disability: Controversial Debates and Psychosocial Perspectives (Routledge) and co-author of Challenging Women: Psychologies Exclusions and Feminist Possibilities (OUP).
Diane Richardson is Professor of Sociology in the Department of Sociology and Social Policy at the University of Newcastle. Her previous books include Theorising Heterosexuality (Open University Press, 1996), Introducing Women's Studies: Feminist Theory and Practice (Macmillan, 1997), co-edited with Victoria Robinson, and most recently, Rethinking Sexuality (Sage, 2000).
Maurice Roche is Reader in Sociology at Sheffield University and has held posts at the LSE and McMaster University. In the field of cultural policy and citizenship he is the author of Mega-Events and Modernity: Olympics and Expos in the Growth of Global Culture (Routledge, 2000) and Rethinking Citizenship: Welfare, Ideology and Change in Modern Society (Polity Press, 1992).
John Solomos is Professor of Sociology at South Bank University. Among his publications are Race, Politics and Social Change (with Les Back) (Routledge, 1995) and Racism and Society (with Les Back) (Macmillan, 1996).
Nick Stevenson is Lecturer in Sociological Studies at the University of Sheffield. He is author of Understanding Media Culture (1995) and The Transformation of the Media (Longman, 1999).
Bryan S. Turner is Professor of Sociology at the University of Cambridge. His recent books include Classical Sociology (1999) and The Blackwell Companion to Social Theory (2000).
Anna Yeatman is currently Professor of Sociology at Macquarie University in Sydney. She is the author of Postmodern Revisionings of the Political (1994) and of a forthcoming book with Routledge, The Politics of Individuality.
The production of this edited volume has taken a long time given that it was interrupted by my own ill health and a multitude of other delays. In this respect I would particularly like to thank Bryan S. Turner, Robert Rojek and Chris Rojek for their patience. In the final stages the encouragement of Lucy James, Anthony Elliott, Mike Kenny, David Moore and Maurice Roche has been particularly helpful.
The book is dedicated to Jagdish Patel and Gaye Flounders, two of the best ‘cultural’ citizens I know.