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Historical Social Research Vol. 46
In the COVID-19 pandemic the (nuclear) family, and the private household that is assumed to contain it, receives an enormous revaluation across different welfare regimes. At the same time the notion of a nationally formed welfare state that protects "its" vulnerable national population is re-enacted as a central care entity. From an intersectional and transnational perspective, the article coins the concepts of "care familialism" and "care nationalism" to analyse both the conditions ofdoi:10.12759/hsr.46.2021.4.72-99 fatcat:kddbzm3gtvckzc7d5u7ez2ggna