This book argues that John Dewey should be read as a philosopher of globalization rather than as a 'local' American philosopher. Although Dewey's political philosophy was rooted in late nineteenth and early twentieth century America, it was more importantly about the role of America in a globalized world. The book highlights how Dewey's defence of democracy in the context of what he denotes as the Great Society leads him to confront the problems of globalization and global democracy. Then, it explores how Dewey's conception of creative democracy had global connotations. The book examines how Dewey problematized his own conception of democracy through arguing that the public within modern nation states was 'eclipsed' under the regime he called 'bourgeois democracy'. Then, it shifts the terrain of Dewey's global focus to ideas of global justice and equality. The book demonstrates that Dewey's idea of global democracy was linked with an idea of global equality, which would secure social intelligence on a global scale. It outlines the key Deweyan lessons about the problem of global democracy. The book shows how Dewey sets out an evolutionary form of global and national democracy in his work. Finally, it also outlines how Dewey believed liberal capitalism was unable to support social intelligence and needed replacing with a form of democratic socialism.
German Responses to the June 2019 Mission of the Sea-Watch 3
measures. By bringing together the two issues that more than any other mobilise public opinion, Rackete has also drawn attention to the complexity of the situation and to global interdependencies – for example to the fact that there is no ‘refugee crisis’, but rather a ‘crisis of globaljustice’ ( Rackete and Weiss, 2019 : 35). Furthermore, a call for civil disobedience might imply an elective affinity between rescuers and rescued. Arguably, the latter too practice civil disobedience by attempting to cross borders ( Celikates, 2019 ); while the disobedience of the
Recognition and Global Politics examines the potential and limitations of the discourse of recognition as a strategy for reframing justice and injustice within contemporary world affairs. Drawing on resources from social and political theory and international relations theory, as well as feminist theory, postcolonial studies and social psychology, this ambitious collection explores a range of political struggles, social movements and sites of opposition that have shaped certain practices and informed contentious debates in the language of recognition.
Middle-Aged Syrian Women’s Contributions to Family Livelihoods
during Protracted Displacement in Jordan
Dina Sidhva, Ann-Christin Zuntz, Ruba al Akash, Ayat Nashwan, and Areej Al-Majali
Bedouin in the Modern
World ( Cambridge :
The White Horse Press ).
( 2015 ), ‘ From “Gender
Equality” and “Women’s Empowerment” to GlobalJustice: Reclaiming a Transformative Agenda for Gender and
Development ’, Third World Quarterly
societies’ beliefs and practices as
well as recognition of and rational exchange with other traditions.
This literature is rooted in abstract rationality and promotes
globaljustice through a forward-looking Enlightenment pedagogy
marked by its adherence to universal moral values. However, it too
easily elevates the notion of ‘humanity’, whilst failing to
acknowledge our ‘all too
This book is about science in theatre and performance. It explores how theatre and performance engage with emerging scientific themes from artificial intelligence to genetics and climate change. The book covers a wide range of performance forms from the spectacle of the Paralympics Opening Ceremony to Broadway musicals, from experimental contemporary performance and opera to educational theatre, Somali poetic drama and grime videos. It features work by pioneering companies including Gob Squad, Headlong Theatre and Theatre of Debate as well as offering fresh analysis of global blockbusters such as Wicked and Urinetown. The book offers detailed description and analysis of theatre and performance practices as well as broader commentary on the politics of theatre as public engagement with science. It documents important examples of collaborative practice with extended discussion of the Theatre of Debate process developed by Y Touring theatre company, exploration of bilingual theatre-making in East London and an account of how grime MCs and dermatologists ended up making a film together in Birmingham. The interdisciplinary approach draws on contemporary research in theatre and performance studies in combination with key ideas from science studies. It shows how theatre can offer important perspectives on what the philosopher of science Isabelle Stengers has called ‘cosmopolitics’. The book argues that theatre can flatten knowledge hierarchies and hold together different ways of knowing.
democracy as simply being concerned with the American nation state.
However, the chapter will conclude by demonstrating that Dewey’s claim
that the Great Society had no ‘political agencies worthy of it’ extended to
matters of global democracy and that he twined the fate of democracy
beyond the nation state to democracy within the nation state.
Chapter 4 shifts the terrain of Dewey’s global focus to ideas of
globaljustice and equality. This chapter demonstrates that Dewey’s
idea of global democracy was linked with an idea of global equality
close to the first form of mutual binding of polities that
I suggested we should see as part of a just global political order, and far
from the current state of affairs. It suggests that Bauböck is open in
principle to a fundamental examination of the requirements of a just global
order. Moreover, in section 4 of the essay
Bauböck does touch briefly on questions about globaljustice in connection
with his discussion of birthright citizenship
autonomy’. But in rejecting or even in revising
the liberal understanding of autonomy, are care ethicists dispensing
with a vital concept that is a necessary prerequisite of justice –
especially transnational or globaljustice? Is a thoroughgoing
account of recognition a necessary part of a global ethic of care
precisely because it can guard against paternalistic care, and
others, as the nationality problem in the former Soviet Union testifies. 43
C. Brown, International Relations Theory
(London, Harvester Wheatsheaf, 1992); J. Thompson, Justice and World
Order (London, Routledge, 1992); C. Jones, GlobalJustice:
Defending Cosmopolitanism (Oxford, Oxford University Press, 1999);
P. Sutch, Ethics and