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Imagining Europe
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  • Cited by 10
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    This book has been cited by the following publications. This list is generated based on data provided by CrossRef.

    Brownlie, Siobhan 2017. Institutional memory and translating at the DGT. The Translator, Vol. 23, p. 1.


    Della Sala, Vincent 2017. Homeland security: territorial myths and ontological security in the European Union. Journal of European Integration, Vol. 39, p. 545.


    MacMillan, Catherine 2017. Reversing the Myth? Dystopian narratives of the EU in UKIP and front national discourse. Journal of Contemporary European Studies, p. 1.


    Lynggaard, Kennet 2017. Exploring the emotional appeal of green and social Europe myths among pan-European Union organizations. Journal of European Public Policy, Vol. 24, p. 1409.


    Pestel, Friedemann Trimçev, Rieke Feindt, Gregor and Krawatzek, Félix 2017. Promise and challenge of European Memory. European Review of History: Revue européenne d'histoire, Vol. 24, p. 495.


    Della Sala, Vincent 2016. Europe's odyssey?: political myth and the European Union. Nations and Nationalism, Vol. 22, p. 524.


    Verovšek, Peter J. 2016. Collective memory, politics, and the influence of the past: the politics of memory as a research paradigm. Politics, Groups, and Identities, Vol. 4, p. 529.


    Motschenbacher, Heiko 2016. Language, Normativity and Europeanisation. p. 51.

    Hutcheson, Derek S. and Petersson, Bo 2016. Shortcut to Legitimacy: Popularity in Putin’s Russia. Europe-Asia Studies, Vol. 68, p. 1107.


    Kirke, Xander 2015. Violence and Political Myth: Radicalizing Believers in the Pages ofInspireMagazine. International Political Sociology, Vol. 9, p. 283.


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    Imagining Europe
    • Online ISBN: 9781139059015
    • Book DOI: https://doi.org/10.1017/CBO9781139059015
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Book description

In Imagining Europe, Chiara Bottici and Benoît Challand explore the formation of modern European identity. Europe has not always been there, although we have been imagining it for quite some time. Even after the birth of a polity called the European Union, the meaning of Europe remained a very much contested topic. What is Europe? What are its boundaries? Is there a specific European identity or is the EU just the name for a group of institutions? This book answers these questions, showing that in Europe's formation, myth and memory, although distinct, are often merged in a common attempt to construct an identity for its present and its future. In a time when Europe is facing an existential crisis, when its meaning is being questioned, Imagining Europe explores a vital and often unacknowledged aspect of the European project.

Reviews

'The book reveals how identity and legitimacy are interconnected: identity conditioning legitimacy and memory constructing European identity. Imagining Europe acknowledges that Europe is often divided into north-south or east-west perspectives.'

Emilia Palonen Source: European Journal of Cultural and Political Sociology

'Imagining Europe offers an incisive critique of the limited success experienced by the European Union (EU), and its earlier incarnations, at generating a widespread sense of European identity.'

Martin Hurcombe Source: The European Legacy

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