By Professor Dorit Geva
The advance of contemporary army conscription structures is mostly obvious as a reaction to nations' defense wishes, and as mirrored image of nationwide political ideologies like civic republicanism or democratic egalitarianism. This research of conscription politics in France and the USA within the first 1/2 the 20th century demanding situations such good judgment interpretations. as an alternative, it indicates how regardless of institutional and ideological changes, either international locations carried out conscription platforms formed by way of political and army leaders' issues approximately how taking traditional family members males for army carrier could impact men's presumed positions as heads of households, specially as breadwinners and figures of paternal authority. the 1st of its sort, this conscientiously researched booklet combines an formidable diversity of scholarly traditions and provides an unique comparability of the way defense of men's family authority affected one of many paradigmatic associations of recent states.
The first comparative learn of conscription and family members within the US and France
Offers worthwhile insights to political scientists, historians, and sociologists drawn to gender and the state
Provides readers with an obtainable writing variety
Read or Download Conscription, Family, and the Modern State: A Comparative Study of France and the United States PDF
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Additional info for Conscription, Family, and the Modern State: A Comparative Study of France and the United States
Clark (2007: 17) noted, ‘in the Roman form, legitimus meant simply “lawful, according to law” ’ and went on to discern (2007: 19) common derivations of procedural legitimacy from legality or the rule of law, and substantive legitimacy from ideas of morality and justice. 168 cf. Clark (2007: 19, 209–16, 225–6, 255), who considered how legitimacy might be viewed distinctively from (or as the aggregation of elements of) legality, morality and constitutionality. Consider also Besson (2009: 379–80).
90 See, for example, Gentile (2009); (2008); (2007); Peters (2007); Luttwak (2007). See also Kilcullen (2010: 5–6, 11). 91 Long (2008: 9); see also Fall (1998). com/viewdictionaryentry/Entry/ 152933> (a. 15 September 2014). 93 Herbert (1988: 3). 15 Rule of Law in War military profession in modern societies. When well-conceived and clearly articulated, doctrine can instil conﬁdence throughout an army. An army’s doctrine, therefore, can have the most profound effect on its performance in a war. Herbert’s deﬁnition is used here principally because the US military has endorsed it.
Combining Palombella’s work with other contributions by Christian ReusSmit, Quentin Skinner and Jeremy Waldron generates two propositions relevant to this section. First, the rule of law ideal is a premise of international law, but is not itself dependent on international law. 140 First, it captures the work of Lon Fuller and Joseph Raz, 134 Palombella (2010: 6), quoting Arthur Goodhart’s contention that rule by law ‘can be the most efﬁcient instrument in the enforcement of tyrannical rule’. 135 136 See Palombella (2010: 17).