Why is Haryana a unique state

From Caste Society to Citizenship The Resilience of Indian Society from a Comparative Perspective

What holds societies together? pp 191-220 | Cite as

Chapter
First Online:
  • 1Citations
  • 1.9k downloads

Summary

Despite political conflicts in Kashmir, India's northeast and the hill country deep inland, inhabited by tribal groups and where Maoist rebels (known in India as the Naxalites) have called the revolution, the resilience of Indian society as a whole remains comparative Perspective surprisingly intact.

This is a preview of subscription content, log in to check access.

Preview

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

literature

  1. Appadurai, Arjun (2000): Grassroots Globalization and the Research Imagination. In: Public Culture 12. No. 1. 1-20CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  2. Benhabib, Seyla (2002): Political Theory and Political Membership in a Changing World. In: Katznelson / Milner (2002) Google Scholar
  3. Bernard, H. Russell (Ed.) (1998): Handbook of Methods in Cultural Anthropology. Walnut Creek et al .: Altamira PressGoogle Scholar
  4. Brass, Paul (2003): The Production of Hindu-Muslim Violence in Contemporary India. Seattle: University of Washington PressGoogle Scholar
  5. Dahrendorf, Ralf (1994): The Changing Quality of Citizenship. In: Steenbergen (1994) Google Scholar
  6. Fisher, Roger / Ury, William / Patton, Bruce (1991): Getting to Yes. Negotiating an Agreement Without Giving In. London et al .: Random HouseGoogle Scholar
  7. Glick Schiller, Nina / Basch, Linda / Szanton Blanc, Cristina (1997): From Immigrant to Transmigrant. Theorizing Transnational Migration. In: Pries (1997). 121-140Google Scholar
  8. Hannerz, Ulf (1998): Transnational Research. In: Bernard (1998) Google Scholar
  9. Harrison, Selig (1960): India. The Most Dangerous Decades. Princeton: Princeton University PressGoogle Scholar
  10. Isin, Engin F./Turner, Bryan S. (2002): Citizenship Studies. An Introduction. In: id. (Ed.) (2002). 1-10 Google Scholar
  11. Isin, Engin F./Turner, Bryan S. (Eds.) (2002): Handbook of Citizenship Studies. London et al .: SageGoogle Scholar
  12. Jacobsen, David (1996): Rights Across Borders. Immigration and the Decline of Citizenship. Baltimore / London: Johns Hopkins University PressGoogle Scholar
  13. Jenkins, Rob (1999): Democratic Politics and Economic Reform in India. Cambridge: Cambridge University PressGoogle Scholar
  14. Katznelson, Ira / Milner, Helen V. (Eds.) (2002): Political Science. The State of the Discipline III. Washington, D.C .: American Political Science AssociationGoogle Scholar
  15. Kothari, Rajni (1970): Politics in India. Boston: Little, Brown & Co.Google Scholar
  16. Kulke, Hermann / Schnepel, Burkhard (Eds.) (2001): Jagannath Revisited. Studying Society, Religion and the State in Orissa. New Delhi: ManoharGoogle Scholar
  17. Kymlicka, Will (1995): Multicultural Citizenship. A Liberal Theory of Minority Rights. Oxford: Oxford University PressGoogle Scholar
  18. Lijphart, Arend (1996): The Puzzle of Indian Democracy. A Consociational Interpretation. In: American Political Science Review 90, 258-68Google Scholar
  19. Mahajan, Gurpreet (2002): The Multicultural Path. Issues of Diversity and Discrimination in Democracy. New Delhi: SageGoogle Scholar
  20. Marshall, Thomas H./Bottomore, Tom (1992): Citizenship and Social Class. London: Pluto PressGoogle Scholar
  21. Mitra, Subrata K. (1995): The Rational Politics of Cultural Nationalism. Sub-National Movements in Comparative Perspective. In: British Journal of Political Science 25. No. 99. 57-78Google Scholar
  22. Mitra, Subrata K. (1999a): Culture and Rationality. The Politics of Social Change in Post-Colonial India. Delhi: SageGoogle Scholar
  23. Mitra, Subrata K. (1999b): Caste and the Politics of Identity. Beyond the Orientalist Discourse. In: id. (1999a) Google Scholar
  24. Mitra, Subrata K. (2001): Kashipur Revisited. Social Ritual, Electoral Politics and the State of India. In: Kulke / Schnepel (2001) Google Scholar
  25. Mitra, Subrata K. (2005): The Puzzle of India’s Governance. Culture, Context and Comparative Theory. London: RoutledgeGoogle Scholar
  26. Nehru, Jawaharlal (1985): Letters to the Chief Ministers. 1947-1964. Delhi: Oxford University PressGoogle Scholar
  27. Ong, Aihwa (1999): Flexible Citizenship. The Cultural Logics of Transnationality. Durham: Duke University PressGoogle Scholar
  28. Pries, Ludgar (Ed.) (1997): Transnational Migration. Baden-Baden: NomosGoogle Scholar
  29. Rudolph, Lloyd I./Hoeber Rudolph, Susanne (1987): In Pursuit of Lakshmi. The Political Economy of the Indian State. Chicago: University of Chicago PressGoogle Scholar
  30. Saez, Lawrence (2002): Federalism Without a Center. The Impact of Political and Economic Reform on India’s Federal System. Delhi: SageGoogle Scholar
  31. Steenbergen, Bart van (Ed.) (1994): The Condition of Citizenship. London: SageGoogle Scholar
  32. Soysal, Yasemin N. (1994): Limits of Citizenship. Migrants and Postnational Membership in Europe. Chicago: University of Chicago PressGoogle Scholar
  33. Varshey, Ashutosh (2002): Ethnic Conflict and Civic Life: Hindus and Muslims in India. New Haven: Yale University PressGoogle Scholar
  34. Young, Iris Marion (1989): Polity and Group Difference. A Critique of the Ideal of Universal Citizenship. In: Ethics 99. No. 2.250-274Google Scholar
  35. Zartman, Ira William / Berman, Maureen R. (1982): The Practical Negotiator. New Haven: Yale University PressGoogle Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer Fachmedien Wiesbaden 2013

Authors and Affiliations