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Routledge Handbook of Critical International Relations
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"Jenny Edkins, whose research is in the vanguard of Critical International Relations scholarship, has assembled a remarkable and inspirational set of interventions; if you want a snapshot of both enduring and latest debates about what it might mean to be "critical" in the study of international politics then you need look no further than this tour de force." Nick Vaughan-Williams, Professor of International Security, University of Warwick, UK "This handbook is a rare and timely intervention to convey that IR cannot afford to be `business as usual'. At the heart of the critical project in IR is the desire to recover and reclaim the `human' in the (un)making of political life. The chapters in this handbook achieve the same in the nuanced unfolding of their distinctive narratives. Edkins deserves special appreciation for the refreshingly different and perceptive set of authors she has managed to bring together for this volume. A must read for IR students and anyone interested in alternative visions of world politics. " Swati Parashar, Gothenburg University, Sweden "Placing criticality at center stage, this rousing volume oxygenates International Relations scholarship with its collection of excellent chapters that probe both the limits and the potential of Critical IR. It will be an indispensable resource for all students and scholars of IR who want to think creatively about the world(s) that we study, produce and inhabit." Maria Stern, Gothenburg University, Sweden
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Jenny Edkins is Professor of Politics at The University of Manchester. She taught previously at Aberystwyth University and the Open University. Her monographs include Face Politics (2015), Missing: Persons and Politics (2011), Trauma and the Memory of Politics (2003) and Whose Hunger? Concepts of Famine, Practices of Aid (2000). Her most recent book, Change and the Politics of Certainty, is forthcoming with Manchester University Press. In addition to her academic writing, she explores fiction, autobiography and other literary forms. She is engaged in several collaborative ventures, including the Gregynog Ideas Lab and the highly-regarded Routledge book series Interventions.
Introduction Part I: Critique and the Discpline 1.Imperialism and the limits of critique Latha Varadarajan 2.How to criticize without ever becoming a critic Sergei Prozorov 3.The empty neighbourhood: Race and disciplinary silence Vineet Thakur and Peter Vale Part II: Relations Beyond Humanity 4. Can International Relations confront the cosmos? Audra Mitchell 5. Relating to relational worlds: Critical theory, relational thought and relational cosmology Milja Kurki 6. Confronting horror: International Relations beyond humanity Francois Debrix Part III: Art and Narrative 7. For Alex: The art of International Relations Debbie Lisle 8. Ways of Seeing/Ways of Being in Critical IR Aida A. Hozic 9. Narrative and inquiry in international politics Elizabeth Dauphinee Part IV: War, Religion, Security 10. Critical war studies Shane Brighton 11. Being `Critical' of/about/on `Religion' in International Relations Erin Wilson 12. Seeing radicalisation? The pedagogy of the Prevent strategy Erzsebet Strausz and Charlotte Heath-Kelly Part V: Otherness and Diplomacy 13. The politics of otherness: Illustrating the identity/alterity nexus and othering in IR Sybille Reinke de Buitrago and Erica Resende 14. Abusive Fidelities: Diplomacy, Translation, and the Genres of Man Sam Okoth Opondo 15. Why Octavio Paz matters: Lessons for critical International Relations Siddharth Mallavarapu Part VI: Spaces and Times 16. Racing to the bottom, squeezing through the cracks: Imagining unbordered space Catarina Kinnvall 17. Ethics, critique and post-sovereign spaces in International Politics Dan Bulley 18. Critique and the international: Horizons, traces, finitude. Tom Lundborg Part VII: Resistance 19. The permutations of `taking' political action Andreja Zevnik 20. The carnivalesque and resistance Tatevik Mnatsakanyan Part VIII: Intimacy and Embodiment 21. Bodies and embodiment in IR Lauren Wilcox 22. The intimate and the international: love, sexuality, and queer feminist IR Megan Daigle 23. Henri Lefebvre and the production of theory: A ghost story Yvonne Rinkart Index