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U.S. Anti-imperialism from the Founding Era to the Age of Terrorism709Skickas inom 7-10 vardagar.
Gratis frakt inom Sverige över 159 kr för privatpersoner.Across the course of American history, imperialism and anti-imperialism have been awkwardly paired as influences on the politics, culture, and diplomacy of the United States. The Declaration of Independence, after all, is an anti-imperial document, cataloguing the sins of the metropolitan government against the colonies. With the Revolution, and again in 1812, the nation stood against the most powerful empire in the world and declared itself independent. As noted by Ian Tyrrell and Jay Sexton, however, American "anti-imperialism was clearly selective, geographically, racially, and constitutionally." Empire's Twin broadens our conception of anti-imperialist actors, ideas, and actions; it charts this story across the range of American history, from the Revolution to our own era; and it opens up the transnational and global dimensions of American anti-imperialism. By tracking the diverse manifestations of American anti-imperialism, this book highlights the different ways in which historians can approach it in their research and teaching. The contributors cover a wide range of subjects, including the discourse of anti-imperialism in the Early Republic and Civil War, anti-imperialist actions in the U.S. during the Mexican Revolution, the anti-imperial dimensions of early U.S. encounters in the Middle East, and the transnational nature of anti-imperialist public sentiment during the Cold War and beyond.
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"This rich and provocativeargument invites wide-ranging conversationabout variations and disjunctions in thehistory of anti-imperialism.... The result is anengaging collection that advances our understanding in part through its productively untidy scope." -- Mary A. Renda * Journal of American History * "Empire's Twin is an admirable collection of research with insightful conclusions that manages to cover succinctly a great deal of information. It is a noteworthy and necessary start to a trend in historiography that will hopefully begin to place American anti-imperialism alongside American imperialism in importance." -- Alex Bryne, University of Nottingham * History: Journal of the Historical Association *
Ian Tyrrell is Emeritus Professor of History at the University of New South Wales. He is the author of Reforming the World, Transnational Nation, and Historians in Public. Jay Sexton is Associate Professor of American History at Corpus Christi College, University of Oxford. He is the author of The Monroe Doctrine and Debtor Diplomacy and coeditor of The Global Lincoln.
Introduction by Ian Tyrrell and Jay SextonPart I. Conquest and Anticolonialism in the Nineteenth Century1. Imperialism and Nationalism in the Early American Republic by Peter S. Onuf2. Native Americans against Empire and Colonial Rule by Jeffrey Ostler3. "The Imperialism of the Declaration of Independence" in the Civil War Era by Jay SextonPart II. Anti-Imperialism and the New American Empire4. Anti-imperialism in the U.S. Territories after 1898 by Julian Go5. U.S. Anti-imperialism and the Mexican Revolution by Alan Knight6. Anti-imperialism, Missionary Work, and the King-Crane Commission by Ussama MakdisiPart III. The Extent and Limits of Anti-Imperialism7. Global Anti-imperialism in the Age of Wilson by Erez Manela8. Feminist Historiography, Anti-imperialism, and the Decolonial by Patricia A. Schechter9. Resource Use, Conservation, and the Environmental Limits of Anti-imperialism, c. 1890-1930 by Ian TyrrellPart IV. Anti-Imperialism in the Age of American Power10. Promoting American Anti-imperialism in the Early Cold War by Laura A. Belmonte11. Ruling-Class Anti-imperialism in the Era of the Vietnam War by Robert Buzzanco12. Whither American Anti-imperialism in a Postcolonial World? by Ian Tyrrell and Jay SextonNotes Contributors Index