By Leigh Oakes
Presented the 2008 Pierre Savard prize by means of the foreign Council for Canadian Studies! 'The Pierre Savard Awards are designed to acknowledge and advertise every year impressive scholarly monographs on a Canadian subject. The awards shape a part of a method that's aimed toward selling, specially through the Canadian educational group, works which were written through participants of the Canadian reviews overseas community. The awards are meant to designate remarkable books, which, being in response to a Canadian subject, give a contribution to a greater realizing of Canada.' Globalization is asking for brand new conceptualizations of belonging inside of culturally various groups. This ebook takes Quebec as a case learn and examines the way it fosters a feeling of belonging via a typical citizenship with French because the key point. As a kingdom with no nation, Quebec is pushed through detailed imperatives: the necessity to verify a strong Francophone identification inside Anglophone North the United States, and the civic legal responsibility to house an more and more diversified diversity of migrant teams, in addition to calls for for attractiveness by way of Aboriginal and Anglophone minorities.
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Additional resources for Language, Citizenship and Identity in Quebec (Language and Globalization)
While pluralism is not abandoned, what now stands out is a commitment to a diversity without boundaries and the decline of institutional pluralism. (Juteau 2002: 449) Juteau’s claim in the last sentence above evokes the civic republicanism defended by scholars in France. For example, Koubi (2004) argues that the French model of non-differentiation of ethnic, religious and other identities in the public sphere represents an original means of managing cultural diversity.
However, this extreme view of globalisation ‘fails to take into account the ways in which cultural products are locally consumed, locally read and transformed in the process’ (Held et al. 1999: 373). , Giddens 1990) thus predict the ‘indigenisation’ (Appadurai 1990: 295) of global culture, or the emergence of new ‘creolised’ (Hannerz 1990, 1991) or ‘hybridised’ (Nederveen Pieterse 1995, 2004) cultures. , Hirst and Thompson 1996), who question whether the impact of global culture has been, and will continue to be, as profound and enduring as is often assumed.
5 and as will be seen further in Chapter 4, globalisation has not entailed the decline of nation-states or national identities, not even amongst young people as Leydet claims in particular. Moreover, classical liberalism is hypocritical in so far as it takes for granted the very nation that it claims to reject. , 1985, c. ); see Edwards 1994: 53–62), it is often forgotten that ‘there is no mosaic without cement, [and] in this case, it is English Canada which is the cement’ (Bouthillier 1997: 188).
Language, Citizenship and Identity in Quebec (Language and Globalization) by Leigh Oakes