4 found
  1. Beyond “identity”.Rogers Brubaker & Frederick Cooper - 2000 - Theory and Society 29 (1):1-47.
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    Acknowledgment of external reviewers for 1999.Andrew Abbott, Philippe Bourgois, Teresa Chataway, Daniel Chirot, Frederick Cooper, Brian Donovan, Mauro Guillen, Gary Hamilton, Douglas Harper & Charles Hirschman - 2000 - Theory and Society 29 (149):149-150.
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    Voting, Welfare and Registration: The Strange Fate of the État-Civil in French Africa, 1945-1960.Frederick Cooper - 2012 - In Registration and Recognition: Documenting the Person in World History. pp. 385.
    In 1946, the French constitution made colonial subjects in Africa into citizens. Having been content to rule ‘tribes’ via their ‘chiefs’, at that point it had to track individuals entitled to vote and receive social benefits. The new citizens retained their personal status — regulating marriage, filiation, and inheritance — under Islamic law or local ‘customs’ rather than through the civil code. That posed a dilemma for French officials, for the état-civil did not just record life events, but symbolized the (...)
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    French Africa, 1947–48: Reform, Violence, and Uncertainty in a Colonial Situation.Frederick Cooper - 2014 - Critical Inquiry 40 (4):466-478.