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  1. The EU and Russian Aggression: Perspectives from Kant, Hobbes, and Machiavelli.Joris van de Riet & Femke Klaver - 2023 - European Papers 8 (3):1523-1537.
    This Insight examines the stance the EU should adopt towards the Russian invasion of Ukraine on the basis of the political thought of Immanuel Kant, Thomas Hobbes, and Niccolò Machiavelli. Taking as its starting point Josep Borrell’s comment that “we are too much Kantians and not enough Hobbesians” at the 2022 EU Ambassadors’ Conference, this Insight offers a revisionist interpretation of both Kant and Hobbes while suggesting Machiavelli as a third possible inspiration for EU external action. Although he is often (...)
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  2. Two Anomalies Facing the Patriotism-Cosmopolitanism Continuum Thesis.Elias L. Khalil - 2023 - International Philosophical Quarterly 63 (2):143-156.
    Smith asks whether patriotism and cosmopolitanism spring from the same source. If they do, we face two anomalies. First, we should expect a British subject to love France more than Great Britain because France has a larger population than Great Britain. Second, we should expect a British subject to love France more than a far-away country such as China given that the British subject is more familiar with the French than with the Chinese people. Both expectations are factually untrue. This (...)
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  3. Institutional cosmopolitanism and cosmopolitanism of responsibility: spaces for human rights and duties.Jânia Saldanha & Valéria Ribas do Nascimento - 2024 - Araucaria 26 (55).
    El texto ofrece dos propuestas: el cosmopolitismo institucional y el cosmopolitismo de la responsabilidad. El primero, como sugiere el término, confía en el mantenimiento de las instituciones jurídicas y políticas, pero éstas deben reestructurarse para responder a las nuevas exigencias de la sociedad contemporánea. El cosmopolitismo de la responsabilidad subraya la importancia de construir efectivamente deberes y espacios de rendición de cuentas para todos los actores nacionales e internacionales. Como resultado, se vislumbran propuestas como la diligencia debida en el contexto (...)
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  4. Learning and scholarship : unearthing the roots of humanism and cosmopolitanism in the Islamic milieu.Asma Afsaruddin - 2020 - In Ruth Abbey (ed.), Cosmopolitan Civility: Global-Local Reflections with Fred Dallmayr. SUNY Press.
  5. Fred Dallmayr's spiritual cosmopolitanism.Richard Falk - 2020 - In Ruth Abbey (ed.), Cosmopolitan Civility: Global-Local Reflections with Fred Dallmayr. SUNY Press.
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  6. Cosmopolitanism and the Enlightenment.Joan Pau Rubiés & Neil Safier (eds.) - 2023 - New York: Cambridge University Press.
    This timely intervention into the debate about the legacy of the Enlightenment highlights both the plurality and the continuing relevance of Enlightened cosmopolitanism to contemporary global concerns, linking cultural history with the history of ideas and politics, in a global perspective.
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  7. Artistic citizenship and cosmopolitanism in musical-social work.Kim Boeskov & Kristine Ringsager - 2024 - In Emily Achieng' Akuno & Maria Westvall (eds.), Music as agency: diversities of perspectives on artistic citizenship. Routledge.
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  8. Oneself as a Universe: Post-Humanism, Cosmopolitanism, and Contemporary Italian Thought.Roberto Mosciatti - 2018 - Dissertation, University of Michigan - Flint
    This project originates from the necessity to explain an uncanny fusion detected between cosmopolitan characteristics which Antonio Gramsci ascribed to Italian intellectual culture and the anti-humanistic connotations displayed by Italian Thought. Traditional cosmopolitan discourses inheriting the legacy of the Enlightenment generally align with humanistic perspectives whereas, as Roberto Esposito observes, Italian Theory has endorsed anti-humanistic viewpoints ever since the age of the Renaissance. How does one explain such a connection? Also, how are we to justify the ascetic categories of mysticism, (...)
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  9. “Endless humanism”, “natural” cosmopolitanism.Н. Н Сосна - 2023 - Philosophy Journal 16 (3):118-131.
    The article focuses on the symptomatic interpretation of some modern concepts that ap­peal to a cosmic order. Against the background of well-known “dark”, homeless systems proposed by such Western thinkers as Q. Meillassoux, K. Barad, D. Haraway, E. Thacker et al., trying to present pictures of a world “without us”, the author examines here anti-colonialist approaches that complement the conclusions of European and North American researchers in their own way. The author shows that the ideas of a direct connection be­tween (...)
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  10. Husserl’s Universalist Cosmopolitanism Husserl and the Idea of Europe, by Timo Miettinen, Studies in Phenomenology and Existential Philosophy, Evanston, IL, Northwestern University Press, 2020, 256 pp., $99.95 (cloth), $34.95 (paper), $34.95 (ebook). [REVIEW]Ville Suuronen - 2023 - The European Legacy 28 (8):871-876.
    Timo Miettinen’s recent book aims to re-articulate Edmund Husserl’s whole phenomenological project by reading him as a “universalist cosmopolitan” thinker (123). Drawing on Husserl’s late works, es...
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  11. Prospects for a Cosmopolitan Right to Scientific Progress.Matthew Sample & Irina Cheema - 2022 - Nature Physics 18 (10):1133-1135.
    Declaring a cosmopolitan right to scientific progress risks perpetuating many of the inequities it aims to overcome. This calls for a re-imagination of science that directly responds to science’s links to violent nationalist projects and the harms of capitalism.
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  12. Chinese Cosmopolitanism: The History and Philosophy of an Idea.Shuchen Xiang - 2023 - Princeton University Press.
    A provocative defense of a forgotten Chinese approach to identity and difference Historically, the Western encounter with difference has been catastrophic: the extermination and displacement of aboriginal populations, the transatlantic slave trade, and colonialism. China, however, took a different historical path. In Chinese Cosmopolitanism, Shuchen Xiang argues that the Chinese cultural tradition was, from its formative beginnings and throughout its imperial history, a cosmopolitan melting pot that synthesized the different cultures that came into its orbit. Unlike the West, which cast (...)
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  13. Transnational cosmopolitanism: Kant, Du Bois, and justice as a political craft By InésValdez. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2019.Andreas Niederberger - 2023 - Constellations 30 (3):361-363.
  14. Human enhancement technologies and the arguments for cosmopolitanism.Javier Rodríguez-Alcázar & Lilian Bermejo-Luque - forthcoming - Enrahonar: Quaderns de Filosofía:1-19.
    According to political minimalism, a debate is considered political when it revolves around the question “What shall we do?” This account suggests that certain issues related to human enhancement technologies (HETs), which have traditionally been addressed in the realm of applied ethics, could be better approached from a political standpoint. However, this raises the question of who constitutes the “we” – the communities that face the political challenges posed by HETs. We argue that there is a global human community that (...)
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  15. Autonomy plus communion: a double-dignity African efficient-based moderate cosmopolitanism.Austin Moonga Mbozi - 2023 - Journal of Global Ethics 19 (2):114-134.
    African ethicists have so far not agreed on a single, precise, secular and comprehensive basic norm, an Afro-Grundnorm, which captures the core values of Ubuntu sub-Saharan African cosmopolitanism. This article constructs and proffers the ‘double-dignity’ Grundnorm that partly shares with Western stoic cosmopolitans the view that our common human ontological capacity for autonomy identifies us as members of the human species. This capacity grants our first dignity, inherent dignity. Inherent dignity only grants our universal basic (security and subsistence) rights. Our (...)
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  16. Escaping the 'modern' excesses of Japanese life : critical voices on Japanese rural cosmopolitanism.Àngels Trias I. Valls - 2010 - In Dimitrios Theodossopoulos & Elisabeth Kirtsoglou (eds.), United in discontent: local responses to cosmopolitanism and globalization. Berghahn Books.
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  17. Sabili and Indonesian Muslim resistance to cosmopolitanism.C. W. Watson - 2010 - In Dimitrios Theodossopoulos & Elisabeth Kirtsoglou (eds.), United in discontent: local responses to cosmopolitanism and globalization. Berghahn Books.
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  18. Theories of dynamic cosmopolitanism in modern European history.Georg Cavallar - 2017 - Oxford: Peter Lang.
    It is often assumed that cosmopolitan thinkers since the Renaissance have simply adopted and refined concepts from classical antiquity. This study argues that modern European cosmopolitanism should be perceived as a unique phenomenon, distinct from Greek and Roman forms of cosmopolitan thinking. One key feature is its dynamism, or the idea of change built into modern theories of cosmopolitanism. Covering the period from the 1530s to the 1920s, this book investigates various manifestations of cosmopolitanism, including normative individualism, the dawn of (...)
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  19. Negative cosmopolitanism: cultures and politics of world citizenship after globalization.Eddy Kent & Terri Tomsky (eds.) - 2017 - Chicago: McGill-Queen's University Press.
    From climate change, debt, and refugee crises, to energy security, environmental disasters, and terrorism, the events that lead nightly newscasts and drive public policy demand a global perspective. In the twentieth century the world sought solutions through formal institutions of international governance such as like the United Nations, the International Criminal Court, and the World Bank, but present-day our responses to global realities are often more provisional, improvisational, and contingent. Tracing this uneven history in order to identify principal actors, contesting (...)
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  20. The dialectics of global justice: from liberal to postcapitalist cosmopolitanism.Bryant William Sculos - 2022 - Albany: State University of New York Press.
    Draws on Marx and the first-generation Frankfurt School to make the case that cosmopolitanism must become a postcapitalist political theory.
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  21. Cosmopolitanism and the Creative Activism of Public Art.Fred Evans - 2023 - Journal of Aesthetics and Art Criticism 81 (2):213-227.
    Cosmopolitanism seeks a political ethics of world togetherness and a political aesthetics that can contribute to this task critically and imaginatively. Regarding political ethics, I explore the world as a “cosmopolitan mind” composed of “dialogic voices” and threatened by neoliberalism, neofascism, and other nihilistic “oracles.” I also construct a criterion for determining which public artworks (1) resist oracles and (2) help us imagine a “cosmopolitan democracy” and its political ethics. The latter includes the concordance of three ethico-political virtues—solidarity, heterogeneity, and (...)
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  22. Transnational cosmopolitanism: Kant, Du Bois, and justice as a political craft.Dilek Huseyinzadegan - 2023 - Contemporary Political Theory 22 (3):105-108.
  23. Three Types of Cosmopolitanism? Liberalism, Democracy, and Tian-xia.Robin Celikates - 2019 - Yearbook for Eastern and Western Philosophy 4 (1):208-220.
  24. Global Citizenship Through Reciprocity: Alain Locke and Barack Obama’s Pragmatist Politics.Terrance MacMullan - 2010 - In Leonard Harris & Jacoby Carter (eds.), Philosophic Values and World Citizenship: Locke to Obama and Beyond. New York: Lexington Books.
  25. Three Challenges for the Cosmopolitan Governance of Technoscience.Matthew Sample - manuscript
    Promising new solutions or risking unprecedented harms, science and its technological affordances are increasingly portrayed as matters of global concern, requiring in-kind responses. In a wide range of recent discourses and global initiatives, from the International Summits on Human Gene Editing to the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change, experts and policymakers routinely invoke cosmopolitan aims. The common rhetoric of a shared human future or of one humanity, however, does not always correspond to practice. Global inequality and a lack of accountability (...)
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  26. 11 Cosmopolitanism in the Medieval Arabic and Islamic World.Josh Hayes - 2020 - In Andrew LaZella & Richard A. Lee (eds.), The Edinburgh Critical History of Middle Ages and Renaissance Philosophy. Edinburgh Critical History of Philosophy. pp. 217-233.
  27. Secularism and Cosmopolitanism: Critical Hypotheses on Religion and Politics.Étienne Balibar - 2018 - Columbia University Press.
    What is the relationship between cosmopolitanism and secularism—the worldwide and the worldly? While cosmopolitan politics may seem inherently secular, existing forms of secularism risk undermining the universality of cosmopolitanism because they privilege the European tradition over all others and transform particular historical norms into enunciations of truth, valid for all cultures and all epochs. In this book, the noted philosopher Étienne Balibar explores the tensions lurking at this troubled nexus in order to advance a truly democratic and emancipatory cosmopolitanism, which (...)
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  28. Swami Vivekananda's Vedāntic Cosmopolitanism by Swami Medhananda (review).Anantanand Rambachan - 2023 - Philosophy East and West 73 (2):1-5.
    In lieu of an abstract, here is a brief excerpt of the content:Reviewed by:Swami Vivekananda's Vedāntic Cosmopolitanism by Swami MedhanandaAnantanand Rambachan (bio)Swami Vivekananda's Vedāntic Cosmopolitanism. By Swami Medhananda. New York: Oxford University Press, 2022. Pp. xv + 412. Hardcover $99.00, isbn 978-0-197624-46-3.As a young man, Swami Vivekananda (1863-1902), founder of the Ramakrishna Mission, addressed a direct question to the teachers he encountered in his quest for religious certainty. "Have you seen God?" asked Vivekananda. The first affirmative reply to his question (...)
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  29. A cosmopolitan instrumentalist theory of secession.Daniel Weltman - 2023 - Southern Journal of Philosophy 61 (3):527-551.
    I defend the cosmopolitan instrumentalist theory of secession, according to which a group has a right to secede only if this would promote cosmopolitan justice. I argue that the theory is preferable to other theories of secession because it is an entailment of cosmopolitanism, which is independently attractive, and because, unlike other theories of secession, it allows us to give the answers we want to give in cases like secession of the rich or secession that would make things worse for (...)
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  30. Self-interest, transitional cosmopolitanism and the motivational problem.Garrett Wallace Brown & Joshua Hobbs - 2023 - Journal of International Political Theory 19 (1):64-86.
    It is often argued that cosmopolitanism faces unique motivational constraints, asking more of individuals than they are able to give. This ‘motivational problem’ is held to pose a significant challenge to cosmopolitanism, as it appears unable to transform its moral demands into motivated political action. This article develops a novel response to the motivational problem facing cosmopolitanism, arguing that self-interest, alongside appeals to sentiment, can play a vital and neglected, transitional role in moving towards an expanded cosmopolitical condition. The article (...)
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  31. The Company as a Good Citizen: Institutional Responsibility and Cosmopolitanism.Jacob Dahl Rendtorff - 2022 - In Niels Kærgård (ed.), Market, Ethics and Religion: The Market and its Limitations. Springer Verlag. pp. 267-284.
    The market requires more focus on responsibility and business ethics. This article discusses the vision of the business company as a responsible company with focus on good corporate citizenship as an expression of the limits of the market with regard to social responsibility and values of business organizations. This includes discussion of the challenges of business legitimacy in a global society. These must also be seen in the relation between economics and religion. Social, spiritual and cultural values lie behind the (...)
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  32. Against Decolonisation: Taking African Agency Seriously. [REVIEW]Andy Lamey - 2023 - The Point.
    In his provocative book, Against Decolonisation, Olúfẹ́mi Táíwò laments how a concept that once referred to escaping political and economic subjugation by powerful states has come to mean something far less precise. According to Táíwò, “because modernity is conflated with Westernism and with ‘whiteness’—and all three with colonialism—decolonisation (the negation of colonialism) has become a catch-all idea to tackle anything with any, even minor, association with the ‘West.’” Táíwò argues that such undisciplined uses of “decolonization” have a perverse effect, stymieing (...)
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  33. Soziale Medien - Ein (kosmo-politischer) Erscheinungsraum?Vanessa Ossino - 2022 - Hannaharendt Net 12 (1):107-131.
    Der Beitrag betrachtet soziale Medien entlang Hannah Arendts Begriffsgerüst eines Erscheinungsraums und widmet sich der Frage, was für eine Form des Miteinanderseins sozialen Medien eignet und ob eine Pluralität im Sinne Arendts in sozialen Medien möglich ist. Arendt wird hier im Ausgang einer phänomenologischen Lesart weitergedacht, wodurch das intersubjektive ‚Zwischen‘ des Welthaften in den Fokus gerät. Zunächst nimmt sich der Beitrag des Weltbegriffs Arendts an, der, so die Argumentation, erst in Anlehnung an ihre Philosophie des Erscheinens und ihrer Intersubjektivitätstheorie zu (...)
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  34. Oceanic cosmopolitanism: the complexity of waiting for future climate refugees.Odin Lysaker - 2022 - Journal of Global Ethics 18 (3):349-367.
    Waiting may feel like wasted time for people inhabiting small, low-lying, and extremely vulnerable island states as they await rising sea levels. Their homes may soon become uninhabitable due to climate change. The interplay between accelerating natural hazards, an increasing number of climate refugees, and the lack of adequate international refugee protection can prolong their waiting time. Therefore, I examine this experience within the complexity of the waiting framework consisting of existential, legal, and natural waiting. I explore the negative implications (...)
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  35. Reconsidering the ethics of cosmopolitan memory: In the name of difference and memories to-come.Zlatan Filipovic - 2023 - Philosophy and Social Criticism.
    Departing from what Levey and Sznaider (2002) in their seminal work ‘Memory Unbound’ refer to as ‘cosmopolitan memory’ that emerges as one of the fundamental forms ‘collective memories take in the age of globalization’, this article will consider the underlying ethical implications of global memory formation that have yet to be adequately theorized. Since global disseminations of local memory cultures and the implicit canonization of its traumas are intimately related to the concept of archive, I will first focus on what (...)
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  36. Thomas Paine and Immanuel Kant's Cosmopolitanism Towards a Universal System.Corey Horn - 2021 - Southwest Philosophy Review 1 (37):61-68.
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  37. Between Necropolitics and Cosmopolitanism.Anke Graness - 2021 - In Anne Siegetsleitner, Andreas Oberprantacher, Marie-Luisa Frick & Ulrich Metschl (eds.), Crisis and Critique: Philosophical Analysis and Current Events: Proceedings of the 42nd International Wittgenstein Symposium. De Gruyter. pp. 221-232.
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  38. Cosmopolitanism and the Middle Ages.John M. Ganim & Shayne Legassie (eds.) - 2013 - New York: Palgrave-Macmillan.
    Is it possible to be a citizen of the world? Cosmopolitan thought has been at the center of recent debates surrounding human rights, legal obligations, international relations and political responsibility. Most of these debates trace their origins to the Enlightenment of the Eighteenth Century or to the teaching of Greek and Roman philosophers. This collection of essays uncovers a wide array of medieval writings on cosmopolitan ethics and politics, writings generally ignored or glossed over in contemporary discourse. Medieval literary fictions (...)
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  39. Democracy, human rights and cosmopolitanism : an agonistic approach.Chantal Mouffe - 2014 - In Costas Douzinas & Conor Gearty (eds.), The meanings of rights: the philosophy and social theory of human rights. Cambridge University Press.
  40. Swami Vivekananda's Vedāntic Cosmopolitanism.Swami Medhananda - 2022 - Oxford University Press.
    "Swami Vivekananda, the nineteenth-century Hindu monk who introduced Vedåanta to the West, is undoubtedly one of modern India's most influential philosophers. Unfortunately, his philosophy has too often been interpreted through reductive hermeneutic lenses. Typically, scholars have viewed him either as a modern-day exponent of âSaçnkara's Advaita Vedåanta or as a "Neo-Vedåantin" influenced more by Western ideas than indigenous Indian traditions. In Swami Vivekananda's Vedåantic Cosmopolitanism, Swami Medhananda rejects both of these prevailing approaches to offer a new interpretation of Vivekananda's philosophy, (...)
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  41. Toward Kantian Cosmopolitanism.Lorena Cebolla Sanahuja - 2017 - Cham: Imprint: Palgrave Macmillan.
    This book examines the history of cosmopolitanism from its origins in the ancient world up to its use in Kantian political philosophy. Taking the idea of 'common property of the land' as a starting point, the author makes the original case that attention to this concept is needed to properly understand the notion of cosmopolitan citizenship. Offering a reconstruction of cosmopolitanism from an interdisciplinary point of view, Toward Kantian Cosmopolitanism shows how the concept sits at the intersection between philosophical debates, (...)
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  42. At Home or Away: On Nostalgia, Exile, and Cosmopolitanism.Olivier Remaud - 2018 - In Helge Jordheim & Erling Sandmo (eds.), Conceptualizing the world: an exploration across disciplines. Berghahn.
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  43. Toward a Narrow Cosmopolitanism: Kant’s Anthropology, Racialized Character and the Construction of Europe.Inés Valdez - 2022 - Kantian Review 27 (4):593-613.
    This article explores the distinctions among European peoples’ character established in Kant’s anthropology and their connection with his politics. These aspects are neglected relative to the analysis of race between Europeans and non-Europeans, but Kant’s anthropological works portray the people of Mediterranean Europe as not capable of civilization because of the dominance of passion in their faculty of desire, which he ties to ‘Oriental’ influences in blood or government. Kant then superimposes this racialized anthropology over the historical geopolitics of Europe, (...)
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  44. Beyond cosmopolitanism and nationalism: finding resources in Francisco Suárez's political theology.Liam de los Reyes - 2019 - In Robert A. Maryks, Senent de Frutos & Juan Antonio (eds.), Francisco Suárez (1548-1617): Jesuits and the complexities of modernity. Brill.
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  45. The lost history of cosmopolitanism: the early modern origins of the intellectual ideal.Leigh Penman - 2020 - New York, NY: Bloomsbury Academic.
    This book provides the first intellectual history of cosmopolitan ideas in the early modern age. The roots of modern cosmopolitanism can be traced back to as early as the 1500s when a meta-narrative and awareness of the cosmopolitan idea came into existence. Unearthing occurrences of cosmopolitan language in popular media and analysing the writings of leading thinkers, Leigh T.I. Penman illustrates how cosmopolitanism was not, as previously thought, purely secular and inclusive but could be sacred and exclusive too. And, significantly, (...)
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  46. Empire, just wars, and cosmopolitanism.Jed W. Atkins - 2021 - In Jed W. Atkins & Thomas Bénatouïl (eds.), The Cambridge Companion to Cicero's Philosophy. Cambridge University Press.
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  47. Kant's grounded cosmopolitanism: original common possession and the right to visit.Jakob Huber - 2022 - Oxford: Oxford University Press.
    Two kinds of cosmopolitan vision are typically associated with Kant's practical philosophy: on the one hand, the ideal of a universal moral community of rational agents who constitute a 'kingdom of ends' qua shared humanity. On the other hand, the ideal of a distinctly political community of'world citizens' who share membership in some kind of global polity. Kant's Grounded Cosmopolitanism introduces a novel account of Kant's global thinking, one that has hitherto been largely overlooked: a grounded cosmopolitanism concerned with spelling (...)
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  48. Globalizations from below: the normative power of the world social forum, ant traders, Chinese migrants, and Levantine cosmopolitanism.Theodor Tudoroiu - 2022 - New York, NY: Routledge.
    Globalizations from Below uses a Constructivist International Relations approach that emphasizes the centrality of normative power to analyze and compare the four globalizations 'from below'. These are: (1) the counter-hegemonic globalization represented by the 'movement of movements' of alter-globalization transnational social activists, who try to put an end to the Neoliberal nature of the Western-centered globalization 'from above;' (2) the non-hegemonic globalization enacted by 'ant traders' that are part of the transnational informal economy; (3) the partially similar Chinese-centered globalization, whose (...)
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  49. Internationalism, cosmopolitanism, and empires.Michael Mosher - 2021 - In Keegan Callanan & Sharon R. Krause (eds.), The Cambridge companion to Montesquieu. Cambridge University Press.
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  50. Globalization aporia : the hegemonic "world state" versus cosmopolitanism to come.Edward V. Demenchonok - 2022 - In Alexander N. Chumakov, Alyssa DeBlasio & Ilya V. Ilyin (eds.), Philosophical Aspects of Globalization: A Multidisciplinary Inquiry. Brill.
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1 — 50 / 546