The Emergence and Evolution of Palestinian Nationalism

Rashid Sammy

Abstract


Palestinian nationalism refers to the idea that supports the formation of an Arab Palestinian state with respect to British Mandate of Palestine. In order to test the applicability of the Palestinian nationalism growth, examination of print sources is carried out with respect to Zionism. Its emergence dates after 1967 in the Ottoman loyalty. 1967 onwards marked distinctive Palestinian nationalism, which was at loggerheads with the Israeli state right from the start. Yet, there were differences in how Palestinian nationalism functioned and evolved with respect to the Israeli Arabs and the Palestinian refugees. As a conclusion, a separate Palestinian nationalism took place chiefly to cater to the Zionism issue.

Keywords


Palestine; Nationalism; Zionism; Identity

Full Text:

PDF

References


As'ad, G. (2001). The Palestinian-Arab Minority in Israel. New York: State University of New York Press.

Baumgarten, B. (2005). The Three Faces/Phases of Palestinian Nationalism, 1948-2005. Journal of Palestine Studies, 34: 25-48.

Benedict, A. (1991). Imagined Communities. New York: Verso.

Donna E. (1997). Refugees into Citizens: Palestinians and the End of the Arab-Israeli Conflict. New York: Council on Foreign Relations.

Ernest, G. (1983). Nations and Nationalism. London: Cornell University Press.

Gelvin, J. L. (2009). Arab Nationalism: Has a New Framework Emerged?. International Journal of Middle East Studies, 41(01): 10.

Harkabi, Y. (1990). Arab Attitudes to Israel. New York: Hart Publishing Company. New York: Cambridge University Press.

Kaldor, M., Macginty, R., & Wallenstein, P. (2007). End of Award Report For: The Political Economy of the Israeli-Palestinian and Indo-Pak Peace Processes, 13–25.

Khalidi, R. (2010). Palestinian identity: the construction of modern national consciousness. New York: Columbia University Press.

Khalidi, W. (2006). All That Remains: The Palestinian Villages Occupied and Depopulated by Israel in 1948. Institute for Palestine Studies. November: Institute for Palestine Studies.

Kimmerling, B. (1999). Religion, Nationalism, and Democracy in Israel. Constellations, 6 (3): 339–363.

Leighton, M. (2008). Middleman in the Middle East: America’s Flawed Approach to the Peace Process. Orbis, 52 (3): 391–402.

Mishal, A., Shaul, S. (2000). The Palestinian Hamas: Vision, Violence, and Coexitence. New York: Columbia University Press.

Morris, B. (2004). The Birth of the Palestinian Refugee Problem Revisited (p. 219). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.

Murakami, M. (1994). Water for peace master plan of the Jordan river system. Desalination, 98 (1-3): 459–469.

Muslih, M. (1990). Towards Coexistence: An Analysis of the Resolutions of the Palestine National Council. Journal of Palestine Studies, 19 (4): 7–23.

Onuf, H. (2005). The Three Faces/Phases of Palestinian Nationalism. 1948–2005, XXXIV (4): 25–48.

Reuveny, R. (2003). Fundamentalist colonialism: the geopolitics of Israeli–Palestinian conflict. Political Geography, 22 (4): 347–380.

Schulz, H. S. (1999). The Reconstruction of Palestinian Nationalism. New York: Manchester University Press.

Xypolia, I. (2011). Cypriot Muslims among Ottomans, Turks and British. Bogazici Journal, 25(2): 109–120.




DOI: http://dx.doi.org/10.18415/ijmmu.v2i2.1

Refbacks

  • There are currently no refbacks.


Copyright (c) 2015 International Journal of Multicultural and Multireligious Understanding

Creative Commons License
This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-NoDerivatives 4.0 International License.

International Journal of Multicultural and Multireligious Understanding (IJMMU) ISSN 2364-5369
https://ijmmu.com
[email protected]
dx.doi.org/10.18415/ijmmu
facebook.com/ijmmu
Copyright © 2014-2018 IJMMU. All rights reserved.