- Häftad (Paperback)
- Antal sidor
- OUP Oxford
- Snidal, Duncan
- 245 x 172 x 41 mm
- Antal komponenter
- 67:B&W 6.69 x 9.61 in or 244 x 170 mm (Pinched Crown) Perfect Bound on White w/Gloss Lam
- 1324 g
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48 Laws of Power
The Oxford Handbook of International Relations395
This Oxford Handbook assembles the world's leading scholars in International Relations to present diverse perspectives about purposes, questions, theories, and methods. It will become the first point of reference for scholars and students interested in these key issues.
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Fler böcker av Christian Reus-Smit
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Stephen McGlinchey, eInternational Relations the Handbook provides a tour de force, and is the single best catch-all textbook for an intermediate or advanced IR student... an absolute must buy for... for those who are thinking of taking a Masters in the discipline.
James Upcher, Global Law Books can be warmly recommended to international lawyers seeking to enter the world of IR theory for the first time, and to those familiar with the literature who seek a reference work of depth and sophistication.
<br>Christian Reus-Smit is Professor of International Politics and the Head of the Department of International Relations at the Australian National University. His research focuses on the politics of international ethics and institutions, and he has published widely on issues of global governance, multilateralism, human rights, and international relations theory. <br>Duncan Snidal is an Associate Professor in the Department of Political Science at the University of Chicago, where he is also Chair of the Committee on International Relations. He is Director of the Program on International Politics, Economics, and Security (PIPES) and is currently Chair of the Committee on International Relations at the University of Chicago. Professor Snidal's research focuses on international relations with an emphasis on international political economy and institutions.<br>
PART I INTRODUCTION; 1. Between utopia and reality: the practical discourses of international relations; PART II IMAGINING THE DISCIPLINE; 2. The state and international relations; 3. From international relations to global society; 4. The point is not just to explain the world but to change it; 5. A disabling discipline?; PART III MAJOR THEORETICAL PERSPECTIVES; 6. Eclectic theorizing in the study and practice of international relations; 7. Realism; 8. The ethics of realism; 9. Marxism; 10. The ethics of Marxism; 11. Neoliberal institutionalism; 12. The ethics of neoliberal institutionalism; 13. The new liberalism; 14. The ethics of the new liberalism; 15. The English School; 16. The ethics of the English School; 17. Constructivism; 18. The ethics of constructivism; 19. Critical theory; 20. The ethics of critical theory; 21. Postmodernism; 22. The ethics of postmodernism; 23. Feminism; 24. The ethics of feminism; PART IV THE QUESTION OF METHOD; 25. Methodological individualism and rational choice; 26. Sociological approaches; 27. Psychological approaches; 28. Quantitative approaches; 29. Case study methods; 30. Historical methods; PART V BRIDGING THE SUBFIELD BOUNDARIES; 31. International political economy; 32. Strategic studies; 33. Foreign policy decision-making; 34. International ethics; 35. International law; PART VI THE SCHOLAR AND THE POLICY-MAKER; 36. Scholarship and policy-making: who speaks truth to whom?; 37. International relations: the relevance of theory to practice; PART VII THE QUESTION OF DIVERSITY; 38. International relations from below; 39. International relations theory from a former hegemon; PART VIII OLD AND NEW; 40. The concept of power and the (un)discipline of international relations; 41. Locating responsibility: the problem of moral agency in international relations; 42. Big questions in the study of world politics; 43. The failure of static and the need for dynamic approaches to international relations; 44. Six wishes for a more relevant discipline of international relations