Item Details

The Politics of Nationalism in Canada: Cultural Conflict Since 1760

David Chennells
Format
Book
Published
Toronto : University of Toronto Press, c2001.
Language
English
ISBN
0802042244
Contents
  • Introduction: Exclusive Nationalism and Conflict Regulation 1
  • 0.1 Concepts of Nationalism 4
  • 0.2 Exclusive and Inclusive Nationalism 6
  • 0.3 Theoretical Perspectives on Nationalism 12
  • 0.4 Exclusive Nationalism and the Relationship between State and Society 17
  • 0.5 Historical Shifts in the Underpinnings of Conflict Regulation 20
  • 0.6 Core Hypotheses 23
  • 0.7 Phases of Conflict Regulation and Exclusive Nationalism in Canadian History 25
  • 0.8 Methodology and Intended Audience 30
  • 1 Conquest and the Height of Imposed Statecraft, 1760-1791 37
  • 1.1 Historical Context, Conquest, and Early Contact 38
  • 1.2 Royal Proclamation: Imperial Miscue 42
  • 1.3 Religious Accommodation 47
  • 1.4 Power Cleavage 56
  • 1.5 Attitudes of the Canadiens 57
  • 1.6 Local Politics and Interests 59
  • 1.7 Constitutional Act of 1791: Imposed Accommodation 61
  • 1.8 Early Quebec Settlements: Analysis and Relevance to Theory 64
  • 2 Decline of Imposed Statecraft, 1791-1839 68
  • 2.1 Popular Politics after the Revolutions: Riots and Early Alliances 71
  • 2.2 Sectarian Schemes, Constitutional Defences, 1799-1818 74
  • 2.3 Divisive Issues 82
  • 2.4 Janus Faces of the Canadien Political Elite 87
  • 2.5 Rebellions of 1837-8 93
  • 2.6 Official Exclusive Nationalism in the Union Act (1840): Causes 105
  • 2.7 Imposed Statecraft and Exclusive Nationalism: Analysis and Relevance to Theory 110
  • 3 Triumphs and Failures of Affiliative Trusteeship, 1840-1896 116
  • 3.1 Union Politics: Affiliative Trusteeship and Sectional Conflict 118
  • 3.2 Confederation: Constitutional Implications of Affiliative Trusteeship in Its Carrying and Substance 131
  • 3.3 Exclusive Nationalism and Its Regulation following Confederation 146
  • 3.4 Analysis and Relevance to Theory 159
  • 4 Ethnic Delegate Representation and the Rise of Official Exclusive Nationalism in Quebec 162
  • 4.1 Nationalism and Conflict Regulation in Quebec prior to 1960 163
  • 4.2 State and Society During the Quiet Revolution 185
  • 4.3 Rise of Official Exclusive Nationalism 191
  • 4.4 Constitutional Autonomy: Exclusive Nationalism? 200
  • 4.5 Analysis and Relevance to Theory 213
  • 5 Other Legacies of 1968 216
  • 5.1 Demonstrative Pluralism: Bilingualism and Multiculturalism 217
  • 5.2 Why the Constitution Act of 1982 Did Not Assume Its Projected Form 219
  • 5.3 Failed Initiatives: Constitutional Regidity in an Age of Popular Sovereignty 226
  • 5.4 Towards Ethnic Delegate Representation? 233
  • 5.5 Future of Statecraft in Canada 241
  • Conclusion: The Lessons of History 245.
Description
x, 381 p. ; 24 cm.
Notes
Includes bibliographical references and index.
Technical Details
  • Access in Virgo Classic

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    t| Introduction: Exclusive Nationalism and Conflict Regulation g| 1 -- g| 0.1 t| Concepts of Nationalism g| 4 -- g| 0.2 t| Exclusive and Inclusive Nationalism g| 6 -- g| 0.3 t| Theoretical Perspectives on Nationalism g| 12 -- g| 0.4 t| Exclusive Nationalism and the Relationship between State and Society g| 17 -- g| 0.5 t| Historical Shifts in the Underpinnings of Conflict Regulation g| 20 -- g| 0.6 t| Core Hypotheses g| 23 -- g| 0.7 t| Phases of Conflict Regulation and Exclusive Nationalism in Canadian History g| 25 -- g| 0.8 t| Methodology and Intended Audience g| 30 -- g| 1 t| Conquest and the Height of Imposed Statecraft, 1760-1791 g| 37 -- g| 1.1 t| Historical Context, Conquest, and Early Contact g| 38 -- g| 1.2 t| Royal Proclamation: Imperial Miscue g| 42 -- g| 1.3 t| Religious Accommodation g| 47 -- g| 1.4 t| Power Cleavage g| 56 -- g| 1.5 t| Attitudes of the Canadiens g| 57 -- g| 1.6 t| Local Politics and Interests g| 59 -- g| 1.7 t| Constitutional Act of 1791: Imposed Accommodation g| 61 -- g| 1.8 t| Early Quebec Settlements: Analysis and Relevance to Theory g| 64 -- g| 2 t| Decline of Imposed Statecraft, 1791-1839 g| 68 -- g| 2.1 t| Popular Politics after the Revolutions: Riots and Early Alliances g| 71 -- g| 2.2 t| Sectarian Schemes, Constitutional Defences, 1799-1818 g| 74 -- g| 2.3 t| Divisive Issues g| 82 -- g| 2.4 t| Janus Faces of the Canadien Political Elite g| 87 -- g| 2.5 t| Rebellions of 1837-8 g| 93 -- g| 2.6 t| Official Exclusive Nationalism in the Union Act (1840): Causes g| 105 -- g| 2.7 t| Imposed Statecraft and Exclusive Nationalism: Analysis and Relevance to Theory g| 110 -- g| 3 t| Triumphs and Failures of Affiliative Trusteeship, 1840-1896 g| 116 -- g| 3.1 t| Union Politics: Affiliative Trusteeship and Sectional Conflict g| 118 -- g| 3.2 t| Confederation: Constitutional Implications of Affiliative Trusteeship in Its Carrying and Substance g| 131 -- g| 3.3 t| Exclusive Nationalism and Its Regulation following Confederation g| 146 -- g| 3.4 t| Analysis and Relevance to Theory g| 159 -- g| 4 t| Ethnic Delegate Representation and the Rise of Official Exclusive Nationalism in Quebec g| 162 -- g| 4.1 t| Nationalism and Conflict Regulation in Quebec prior to 1960 g| 163 -- g| 4.2 t| State and Society During the Quiet Revolution g| 185 -- g| 4.3 t| Rise of Official Exclusive Nationalism g| 191 -- g| 4.4 t| Constitutional Autonomy: Exclusive Nationalism? g| 200 -- g| 4.5 t| Analysis and Relevance to Theory g| 213 -- g| 5 t| Other Legacies of 1968 g| 216 -- g| 5.1 t| Demonstrative Pluralism: Bilingualism and Multiculturalism g| 217 -- g| 5.2 t| Why the Constitution Act of 1982 Did Not Assume Its Projected Form g| 219 -- g| 5.3 t| Failed Initiatives: Constitutional Regidity in an Age of Popular Sovereignty g| 226 -- g| 5.4 t| Towards Ethnic Delegate Representation? g| 233 -- g| 5.5 t| Future of Statecraft in Canada g| 241 -- t| Conclusion: The Lessons of History g| 245.
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