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The Idea of Europe
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  • Cited by 46
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    This book has been cited by the following publications. This list is generated based on data provided by CrossRef.

    Minkenberg, Michael 2018. Between party and movement: conceptual and empirical considerations of the radical right’s organizational boundaries and mobilization processes. European Societies, p. 1.

    Carniel, Jessica 2018. Understanding the Eurovision Song Contest in Multicultural Australia. p. 83.

    Alcalde, Ángel 2018. Spatializing transnational history: European spaces and territories. European Review of History: Revue européenne d'histoire, Vol. 25, Issue. 3-4, p. 553.

    Alarcón, Vicenç Fernández Hadad, Shahrazad and Goia, Simona Irina 2018. Doing Business in Europe. p. 1.

    Burman, Erica 2018. Child as method: implications for decolonising educational research. International Studies in Sociology of Education, p. 1.

    Topolski, Anya 2018. Good Jew, bad Jew … good Muslim, bad Muslim: “managing” Europe’s others. Ethnic and Racial Studies, Vol. 41, Issue. 12, p. 2179.

    Cloet, Quincy 2017. Two sides to every story(teller): competition, continuity and change in narratives of European integration. Journal of Contemporary European Studies, Vol. 25, Issue. 3, p. 291.

    Rivarola Puntigliano, Andrés 2017. 21st century geopolitics: integration and development in the age of ‘continental states’. Territory, Politics, Governance, Vol. 5, Issue. 4, p. 478.

    Telò, Mario 2017. The EU from a constitutional project to a process of constitutionalization. European Politics and Society, Vol. 18, Issue. 3, p. 301.

    Visone, Tommaso 2016. Cosmopolitanism: Educational, Philosophical and Historical Perspectives. Vol. 9, Issue. , p. 65.

    Iqtidar, Humeira 2016. Conspiracy Theory as Political Imaginary: Blackwater in Pakistan. Political Studies, Vol. 64, Issue. 1, p. 200.

    Mills, Dan 2016. The Encyclopedia of Postcolonial Studies. p. 1.

    Bideleux, Robert 2015. The “Orientalization” and “de-Orientalization” of East Central Europe and the Balkan Peninsula. Journal of Contemporary Central and Eastern Europe, Vol. 23, Issue. 1, p. 9.

    Jöns, Heike Mavroudi, Elizabeth and Heffernan, Michael 2015. Mobilising the elective diaspora: US-German academic exchanges since 1945. Transactions of the Institute of British Geographers, Vol. 40, Issue. 1, p. 113.

    Helliwell, Christine and Hindess, Barry 2015. Kantian cosmopolitanism and its limits. Critical Review of International Social and Political Philosophy, Vol. 18, Issue. 1, p. 26.

    Bevir, Mark Daddow, Oliver and Schnapper, Pauline 2015. Introduction: Interpreting British European Policy. JCMS: Journal of Common Market Studies, Vol. 53, Issue. 1, p. 1.

    Brown, Garrett Wallace 2014. The European Union and Kant’s idea of cosmopolitan right: Why the EU is not cosmopolitan. European Journal of International Relations, Vol. 20, Issue. 3, p. 671.

    Eggel, Dominic 2014. A civilisation at peril: Goethe's representation of Europe during theSattelzeit. European Review of History: Revue européenne d'histoire, Vol. 21, Issue. 6, p. 871.

    Smith, James L. 2014. Europe's confused transmutation: the realignment of moral cartography in Juan de la Cosa'sMappa Mundi(1500). European Review of History: Revue européenne d'histoire, Vol. 21, Issue. 6, p. 799.

    Wilkinson, Michael A. 2013. Political Constitutionalism and the European Union. The Modern Law Review, Vol. 76, Issue. 2, p. 191.

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Book description

The creation of the European Union and the progressive integration of the European states has raised serious questions about the existence of a distinctive European identity. Do the British share much in common with the French, or the French with the Danes? Will a unified Europe remain an economic and political possibility with no greater cultural or affective foundations? If there is something that distinguishes all Europeans, what is it, and how is it being changed by recent events? This book addresses these questions in essays ranging from ancient Greece to the end of the twentieth century. Their authors come from different intellectual backgrounds and represent differing intellectual traditions. They discuss questions of politics, religion, commerce, law, language, literature and affectivity. Taken together, they provide a powerful insight into the historical origins of the idea of Europe and into the future of the European Union.

Reviews

‘Implicit in Pagden’s fascinating, erudite and penetrating collection is a consoling message about the ongoing fertility and plurality of the - predominantly Western - European heritage. The very richness, diversity and historical depth of the sources underpinning the European project provide the last best hope of both Europhiles and Eurosceptics.’

Colin Kidd Source: History of European Ideas

‘… important and useful … What is immediately striking is the range of perspectives on offer. … Highly recommended to both general and specific audiences.‘

Source: The Heythrop Journal

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