Citizenship and Nationhood in France and Germany
Harvard University Press, 30 de jun de 2009 - 284 páginas
The difference between French and German definitions of citizenship is instructive - and, for millions of immigrants from North Africa, Turkey, and Eastern Europe, decisive. Brubaker explores this difference - between the territorial basis of the French citizenry and the German emphasis on blood descent - and shows how it translates into rights and restrictions for millions of would-be French and German citizens. Why French citizenship is territorially inclusive, and German citizenship ethnically exclusive, becomes clear in Brubaker's historical account of distinctive French and German paths to nation-statehood. Two fundamental legal principles of national citizenship emerge from this analysis, leading Brubaker to broad and original observations on the constitution of the modern state.
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administrative affi Algerian ancien régime Article 23 assimilation assimilationist attribution of citizenship Auslandsdeutsche automatically become French birth born in France cation century citizenry citizenship status civic incorporation closure codifi cation cultural debate defi ned defi nition demographic descent droit dual citizenship ethnic Germans ethnocultural ethnonational étrangers Europe exclusion formal français France and Germany French citizens French citizenship French citizenship law French nationality French Revolution German Empire Grawert Ibid immi inclusive infl institution Jews jus sanguinis jus soli legislative membership migration military service modern nation-state national citizenship national self-understanding nationalist Nationalstaat nition of citizenship noncitizens offi percent persons born Polenpolitik Poles Polish politics of citizenship population principle privileged proposal Prussian Prussian east refl ected Reich Reichstag Republican residence restrictive Revolution second-generation immigrants signifi cant social Soviet Union specifi cally Staat und Staatsangehörigkeit state-membership state-national territory third-generation immigrants tion tradition understanding of nationhood Volksdeutsche