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The Cultural Politics of New Deal Narratives
Gender and Federalism in New Deal Public Policy
Gender, Immigration, and the State in Modern France, 1880–1945
Empire, Social Citizenship, and Everyday Life in Marseille since 1945
Workers and the Transformation of Capitalism in Kerala, India

Liberalism Liberalism forever? CHAPTER FouR Beyond Liberal Democracy Liberal Democracy Democracy: Is It an End or a Means? Instrumental Democracy Toward a New Fusion CHAPTER FIVE Democratic Equality Political Equality and Equal Political Influence Private Property and Socialism communism (small c) Social Citizenship Democratic Equality Conclusion Bibliography Index 6+ 70 72 77 So 8r ss 90 95 99 !02 106 no II7 I2I I24 I3I 139


NATIVE TO THE REPUBLIC NATIVE TO THE REPUBLIC Empire, Social Citizenship, and Everyday Life in Marseille since 1945 Minayo Nasiali CORNELL UNIVERSITY PRESS ITHACA AND LONDON Copyright © 2016 by Cornell University All rights reserved. Except for brief quotations in a review, this book, or parts thereof, must not be reproduced in any form without permission in writing from the publisher. For information, address Cornell University Press, Sage House, 512 East State Street, Ithaca, New York 14850. First published 2016 by Cornell University Press Printed

knowledge about social citizenship in France since 1945. It argued that neighborhood- level negotiations fundamentally informed evolving ideas about membership in the nation, and that these local contestations reveal how the institutionalization of social citizenship also created new spaces for ex- clusion. Commonsense assumptions about racial, social, and spatial differences have structured a differential system of housing in France. The postwar proj ect to build a robust welfare state was also an attempt to con- struct a new kind of social space, a site for

. Marshall’s theory of social citizenship—or the notion that every citizen deserves a certain quality of life— contributed to an evolving consensus about the need to guarantee the social rights of all citizens.8 These letters also reveal a third story, namely how the proj ect to build a system of social security in France also entailed defining who were and who were not social citizens, and that this pro cess was fundamentally shaped by empire. Abdallah T., Slimane T., and Arnaud R. all characterized themselves as dutiful, hardworking members of the polity who

toward a more universal form of national social citizenship and greater parity between men and women, in fact most proposed reforms failed to materialize, those that did emerged slowly, and wartime shifts in women's status proved to be only temporary. Second, though policymakers had expected that the dramatic changes in national government during the 1930s would act to promote change at the state level, instead governance in the states remained distinct from national governance for many years. Third, the division of citizens in terms of status promoted separate