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International Politics of Recognition
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Thomas Lindemann is Professor of Political Science at Artois University (CERAPS Lille 2) and is visiting professor at Paris I-Sorbonne and Sciences Po Paris. He has recently published Penser la guerre: L'apport constructiviste (l'Harmattan, 2008) and Causes of War: The Struggle of Recognition (ECPR Press, forthcoming 2010). Erik Ringmar is Professor of Political Science at National Chiao Tung University Taiwan. He has recently published The Mechanics of Modernity in Europe and East Asia: The Institutional Origin of Social Change and Stagnation (Routledge, 2009) and Liberal Babararism and the Destruction of the Palace of the Emperor of China (Paradigm Publishers, forthcoming 2010).
Part I Theoretical Preliminaries Introduction The International Politics of Recognition Erik Ringmar 1 Recognition between States: On the Moral Substrate of International Relations Axel Honneth 2 Prickly States? Recognition and Disrespect between Persons and Peoples Reinhard Wolf 3 Symbolic and Physical Violence Philippe Braud 4 Is a Just Peace Possible without Thin and Thick Recognition? Pierre Allan and Alexis Keller Part II Empirical Applications 5 Spirit, Recognition, and Foreign Policy: Germany and World War II Richard Ned Lebow 6 World War I from the Perspective of Power Cycle Theory: Recognition, "Adjustment Delusions," and the "Trauma of Expectations Foregone" Charles F. Doran 7 Recognition, Disrespect, and the Struggle for Morocco: Rethinking Imperial Germany's Security Dilemma Michelle Murray 8 Self-Identification, Recognition, and Conflicts: The Evolution of Taiwan's Identity, 1949-2008 Yana Zuo 9 Recognition, the Non-Proliferation Regime, and Proliferation Crises Alexandre Hummel 10 Recognizing the Enemy: Terrorism as Symbolic Violence Andreas Behnke Part III Conclusions 11 Concluding Remarks on the Empirical Study of International Recognition Thomas Lindemann