Is Quebec Nationalism Just?: Perspectives from Anglophone Canada
The relationship between liberalism and nationalism is of growing importance in many areas of the world. These essays simultaneously deepen our understanding of the specific case of Quebec and help to map a theoretical territory that, while vitally important in the modern world, is largely unexplored. Is Quebec Nationalism Just? will be of interest to those concerned with the relationship between Quebec and Canada as well as scholars in the fields of political theory, Canadian politics, constitutionalism, and public policy. Contents Liberalism, Justice, and Political Community: Theoretical Perspectives on Quebec's Liberal Nationalism - Joseph H. Carens (Toronto) - Immigration, Political Community, and the Transformation of Identity: Quebec's Immigration Politics in Critical Perspective - Joseph H. Carens - Canada, Quebec, and Refugee Claimants - Howard Adelman (York) - From Provincial Autonomy to Provincial Equality (Or, Clyde Wells and the Distinct Society) - Robert Vipond (Toronto) - Decline of Procedural Liberalism: The Slippery Slope to Secession - Janet Ajzenstat (McMaster) - The Ideology of Shared Values: A Myopic Vision of Unity in the Multi-nation State - Wayne J. Norman (Ottawa) - Quebec: The Morality of Secession - Howard Adelman - Quebec's Self-determination and Aboriginal Self-government: Conflict and Reconciliation? - Reg Whitaker (York).
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Quebecs Immigration Politics in Critical Perspective
Canada Quebec and Refugee Claimants
From Provincial Autonomy to Provincial Equality
A Myopic Vision of Unity in the Multination State
The Morality of Secession
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Aboriginal accept adaptation Adelman Allaire report anglophone argue argument autonomists Canada-Quebec Accord chapter Charles Taylor Charlottetown Accord Charter of Rights citizens citizenship claims commitment conception consent criteria culture debate democracy and pluralism distinct society distinct society clause economic English Canada ethnic francophone goals Guy Laforest ideology of shared immi immigrants independent individual rights integration issue Jacques Parizeau jurisdiction justice learn French legitimate linguistic majority Meech Lake Accord membership ment minority morally permissible national identity national self-determination national unity nationalist negotiations normative obligations Ottawa Parti Quebecois political community population procedural liberalism protect provincial autonomy provincial equality Quebec government Quebec Nationalism Quebec separatism Quebec society Quebec's policies question Quiet Revolution reason referendum refugee claimants refugee determination require respect rest of Canada right to national secession self-government separation separatism separatist shared values social sort sovereign authority sovereignty status Taylor territory tion Toronto Trudeau vision