- Häftad (Paperback)
- Antal sidor
- OUP Oxford
- bibliog., index
- 235 x 158 x 25 mm
- Antal komponenter
- xii, 443 p. ;
- 720 g
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Political Theories of International Relations
From Thucydides to the Present
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relations or the application of historical thinkers to contemporary international relations, it will also be of interest to anyone studying the history of political thought.
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'Boucher (1998) is the most substantial overall history of international thought currently available.' International Relations in Political Thought
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David Boucher was educated at the universities of Wales, London and Liverpool. He was a lecturer at the University of Wales, Cardiff, and a senior lecturer at La Trobe University, Melbourne, and the Australian National University, Canberra. He is currently a Reader in Political Theory and Government at the University of Wales, Swansea. He is a fellow of the Royal Historical Society, and a Senior Fellow of the Collingwood Centre, University of Wales, Swansea, and has held fellowships at Cardiff and the History of Ideas Unit, Australian National University. He was a Senior Associate of Pembroke College, Oxford in 1996 and a visiting fellow of New College, Oxford 1998. He is the chairman of the Trustees of the R.G. Collingwood Society and joint editor of the journal Colingwood Studies. He has published widely in the History of Thought in International Relations and has taught the subject for twelve years.
INTRODUCTION; 1. The Character of the Philosophy of International Relations; 2. Empiricism, Universal Moral Order and Historical Reason; PART ONE: EMPIRICAL REALISM; 3. The Primacy of Interest: Classical Greece; 4. Thucydides' History; 5. Machiavelli, Human Nature and the Exemplar of Rome; 6. The Priority of the Secular: The Medieval Inheritance and Machiavelli's Subordination of Ethics to Politics; 7. Inter-Community and International Relations in Hobbes; PART TWO: UNIVERSAL MORAL ORDER; 8. The Priority of Law and Morality: the Greeks and Stoics; 9. Constraining the Causes and Conduct of War: Aquinas, Vitoria, Gentili and Grotius; 10. Pufendorf and the Peron of the State; 11. International and Cosmopolitan Societies; PART THREE: HISTORICAL REASON; 12. Redemption through Independence: Rousseau; 13. Edmund Burke and Historical Reason; 14. Hegel's Theory of International Relations; 15. Marx and the Capitalist World System; 16. Identity, Human Rights and the Extensions of the Moral Community: the Political Theory of International Relations in the Twentieth Century; Bibliography; Index