POLITICAL NATION: CONTENT AND PERSPECTIVES
The article investigates the concept of “political nation”. The analysis of research studies and the generalization of domestic and foreign experience in the formation of political nation prove the relevance of the issues raised. The study of peculiarities of the political nation formation in the coordinates of the Modernist period enhances the understanding of processes in the socio-humanitarian sphere, makes it possible to outline the ambiguity of interpretations of the conceptual foundations of the political nation, and also helps to develop the effective state policy in this area. It should be noted that there are few studies that systematically analyze the domestic and foreign experience of forming the political nation and they need modernization.
It has been determined that the identification of the sense of national identity is the result of the appropriate mental work, and external challenges greatly optimize this process.
Different approaches to the content characteristics of the notion “political nation” have been considered and summarized. A number of factors (the need to preserve the integrity of state and its consolidation, the formation of civil society, hybrid aggression, etc.) have been outlined, which stipulate the necessity of developing the adequate policy on dealing with crisis phenomena, existing in the Ukrainian national identity. It has been established that the political nation forms a corresponding type of national culture, which creates a more systematic understanding of the genesis, ritual and strategy of national development.
2. Toplak C., Šumi I. Europe (an Union): Imagined Community in the Making? Journal of Contemporary European Studies Volume 20, 2012 Issue 1. Pages 7-28. Retrieved from https://doi.org/10.1080/14782804.2012.656949 [in English]
3. Chryssochoou D. N. Europes could be demos: Recasting the debate. West European Politics Volume 19, 1996. Issue 4. R. 787-801. Retrieved from https://doi.org/10.1080/01402389608425165 [in English]
4. Kaelberer M. The Euro and the European Demos: Money and Community beyond the Nation-state. Global Society. Volume 24, 2010. Issue 4, r. 487-505. Retrieved from https://doi.org/10.1080/13600826.2010.508344 [in English]
5. Kaldis B. World Justice, Global Politics and NationStates: Three Ethico-Political Problems. The European Legacy Toward New Paradigms. Volume 7, 2002. Issue 2, r. 167-194. Retrieved from https://doi.org/10.1080/10848770220119640 [in English]
6. Hudson J. Individual and community: Charles Murrays political philosophy. Critical Review. A Journal of Politics and Society. Volume 8, 1994. Issue 2, r. 175-216. Retrieved from https://doi.org/10.1080/08913819408443333 [in English]
7. Banai N. From Nation State to Border State. Exhibiting Europe Third Text. Volume 27, 2013. Issue 4: Global Occupations of Art, r. 456-469. Retrieved from https://doi.org/10.1080/09528822.2013.815494 [in English]
8. Tishkov V. A. Forget the `nation`: post-nationalist understanding of nationalism. Ethnic and Racial Studies. Volume 23, 2000. Issue 4, r. 625-650. Retrieved from https://doi.org/10.1080/01419870050033658 [in English]
9. Sutherland C. Inviting essential outsiders in: imagining a cosmopolitan nation. European Review of History: Revue européenne dhistoire. Volume 23, 2016. Issue 5-6: Jews on the Move: Particularist Universality in Modern Cosmopolitanist Thought, r. 880-896. Retrieved from https://doi.org/10.1080/13507486.2016.1203878 [in English]
10. Gamberale C. European citizenship and political identity. Space and Polity, Volume 1, 1997. Issue 1, r. 37-59. Retrieved from https://doi.org/10.1080/13562579708721754 [in English]
Abstract views: 22 PDF Downloads: 17