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This article examines how discourses of water nationalism are used to justify and legitimise a state's water policy both domestically and internationally and how that discourse constitutes a battleground of ideas and power in transboundary water interactions. Most literature on hydropolitics takes the social construct of the nation state as a given but the construct reveals a certain degree of fragility. For this reason, legitimacy, both domestic and global, is a crucial factor in understandingdoaj:8b43494b4e6f45848ed6fb1ad9299563 fatcat:xupqpyft6rbldahpxtigkstbli