States, Nations, and Nationalism: From the Middle Ages to the Present (Making of Europe Series)

States, Nations, and Nationalism: From the Middle Ages to the Present (Making of Europe Series)

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Product Details

ISBN-13: 9780631196334
Publisher: Wiley
Publication date: 07/16/1996
Series: Making of Europe Series
Pages: 392
Product dimensions: 6.23(w) x 9.30(h) x 1.36(d)

About the Author

Hagen Schulze was born in Tangiers, Morocco in 1943. He was until recently Professor of Modern History and Head of Department at the Institute for History at the University of the German Armed Forces in Munich. He is currently Professor of Modern German and European History at the Free University in Berlin. He has written several books on the Weimar Republic, on Prussian history and on German and European nationalism (most recent English translation: The Course of German Nationalism, From Frederick the Great to Bismarck, 1763-1867,1991) as well as numerous articles on German and European cultural and political history from the 18th to the 20th centuries.

Table of Contents

Preface.

Series Editor's Preface.

Part I: States:.

1. The Advent of the Modern State.

2. Christianity and Reasons of State.

3. Leviathan.

4. The Constitutional State and the Rule of Law.

Part II: Nations:.

5. The 'Nation' is not just any Nation.

6. Nation States and National Cultures.

7. The Pivotal Period.

8. The Invention of the 'Folk Nation'.

9. The Folk Nations in Reality.

Part III: Nation States:.

10. The Revolutionary Nation State (1815-1871).

11. The Imperial Nation State (1871-1914).

12. The Total Nation State (1914-1945).

Part IV: Nations, States and Europe:.

13. Nations, States and Europe.

Notes.

Bibliography.

Index of Names.

What People are Saying About This

John Hall

John A. Hall, Professor of Sociology, McGill University

Ernst Schulin

Ernst Schulin, Frankfurter Allgemeine

. . . [A] lucid account of a central theme in European history . . . The author concludes by warning us of the dangers of the mass neurosis and destructive urges contained within the impossible and illusory concept of unity of nation, language and territory. He is uncertain, given this danger, whether Europe indeed has a future.

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