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Twentieth Century International Relations (Sage Library of International Relations)

Twentieth Century International Relations (Sage Library of International Relations)

By: Michael Cox (editor)Hardback

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Description

Normal Price: GBP1000,00 Special pre-publication offer - Save GBP100.00 This eight volume set provides comprehensive coverage of the factors that determined the evolution of world system in the twentieth century. Volumes 1-4 examine the 20th century as a period of unprecedented turbulence, marked by unprecedented global confrontations. Volumes 5-8 explore what happened following the collapse of the bipolar order in 1989 and the implications of this transition for the conduct of international relations. Volume One looks at the causes and consequences of the collapse of the balance of power after 1914. Volume Two examines the emergence of the United States and its impact on international politics in a bipolar world. Volume Three consdiers the peaceful conclusion of the Cold War. Volume Four looks at the ways theorists of international relations conceptualized the post-Cold War unipolar `moment' under conditions of globalization. Volume Five traces the rise of the new Europe but explains the continuing weakness of Europe as an international actor. Volume Six examines the claim that the new 21st century is more likely to revolve around the Pacific than the United States or the Atlantic. Volume Seven asks the question: whatever happened to the Third Word? Volume Eight explores the possible sources of new challenges to international order following the brutal termination of the short-lived post-Cold War era on September 11, 2001. Together the Volumes combine to provide an unparalleled resource providing broad coverage of the subject with historical depth and contemporary relevance. The SAGE Library of International Relations is a new series of major works that will bring together the most influential and field-defining articles, both classical and contemporary, in a number of key areas of research and inquiry in International Relations. Each multi-volume set will represent a collection of the essential published works collated from the foremost publications in the field by an Editor or Editorial Team of renowned international stature. They will also include a full introduction, presenting a rationale for the selection and mapping out the discipline's past, present and likely future.

About Author

Michael Cox is Professor in the Department of International Relations and Director of IDEAS at the London School of Economics. He edited an eight-volume set for SAGE, Twentieth Century International Relations, in 2007.

Contents

VOLUME I: THE INTERNATIONAL SYSTEMS 1815-1945Section 1: Balance of Power? The 19th century international order Did the Vienna Settlement Rest on a Balance of Power? - Paul W. SchroederThe 19th Century International System: Changes in the Structure - Paul W. SchroederA.J.P. Taylor's International System - Paul W. SchroederPaul Schroeder's International System: The View From Vienna - H. M. ScottThe Theoretical Foundations of Paul W. Schroeder's International System - Jack S. LevyThe European State System in the Modern World - Alan SkedSection 2: From Order to War: 1914 The First World War and the International Power System - Paul M. KennedyPerceptions of the Security Dilemma in 1914 - Jack L. SnyderWhy Cooperation Failed in 1914 - Steven van EveraPerceptions of Power - William C. Wohlforth Russia in the Balance of Power pre-1914The Elusive Explanation - Peter Gellman Balance of Power "Theory" and the Origins of World War ISection 3: The Twenty Years' Crisis: 1919-1939The Great Powers and the New International System: 1919-1923 - Carole FinkIs There a New International History of the 1920s? - Jon JacobsonThe Twenty Years Crisis, 1919-1939: Why a Concert Didn't Arise - Randall L. SchwellerDeterrence in 1939 - Alan S. Alexandroff and Richard RosecrancePolitical Science Perspectives - Robert JervisNew Perspectives on Appeasement: Some Implications for International Relations - J.L. RichardsonThe Two Postwar Eras and the Conditions for Stability in Twentieth-Century Western Europe - Charles S. MaierVOLUME II: THE RISE AND FALL OF THE COLD WARSection 1: The Cold War as a SystemWas the Cold War a Security Dilemma? - Robert JervisIdeology and the Cold War - Mark KramerThe Rise and Fall of the Cold War in Comparative Perspective - Richard Ned LebowThe Cold War: What Do "We Now Know"?' - Melvyn P. LefflerSection 2: Prediction and the End of the Cold War The Future as Arbiter of Theoretical Controversies - James Lee Ray and Bruce Russett Predictions, Explanations and the End of the Cold WarThe End of the Cold War - Bruce Bueno de Mesquita Predicting an Emerging PropertyThe End of the Cold War and Why We Failed to Predict It - Michael CoxSection 3: Explaining the End of the Cold WarSoviet Reform and the End of the Cold War - Daniel Deudney and G. John Ikenberry Explaining Large-Scale Historical ChangeThe Long Peace, the End of the Cold War and the Failure of Realism - Richard Ned LebowChina as a Factor in the Collapse of the Soviet Empire - Nancy Bernkopf TuckerReagan, Gorbachev and the Emergence of "New Political Thinking" - Robert G. PatmanHuman Rights Ideas, the Demise of Communism, and the End of the Cold War - Daniel C. ThomasPower, Globalization and the End of the Cold War - Stephen G. Brooks and William C. WohlforthPower, Ideas, and New Evidence on the Cold War's End - Robert D English A Reply to Brooks and WohlforthExplaining the End of the Cold War - Jeremi Suri A New Historical ConsensusVOLUME III: THE UNITED STATES: FROM SUPERPOWER TO EMPIRESection 1: Superpower The "Lion in the Path": the US Emergence as a World Power - Walter LafeberThe Making of Pax Americana - Charles S. Maier Formative Movements of United States AscendancyThe Nature of World Power in American History - Donald W. White An Evaluation at the End of World War IIRethinking the Origins of American Hegemony - G. John IkenberrySection 2: Hegemonic Decline?The Mysterious Case of Vanishing Hegemony; Or, Is Mark Twain Really Dead? - Bruce RussettAmerican Hegemony - Stephen Gill Its Limits and Prospects in the Reagan EraThe Persistent Myth of Lost Hegemony - Susan StrangeThe U.S. - Decline or Renewal? - Samuel P. HuntingtonAmerican Decline and the Great Debate - Michael H. Hunt a Historical PerspectiveSection 3: UnipolarityThe Unipolar Moment - Charles KrauthammerThe Unipolar Illusion - Christopher Layne Why New Great Powers Will RiseStill the American Century - Bruce CumingsWhatever Happened to American Decline? - Michael Cox International Relations and the New United States Hegemony'Section 4: Empire?A Most Interesting Empire - Anders StephansonThe Empire's back in Town - Michael Cox or America's Imperial Temptation AgainAmerican power and the Empire of Capitalist Democracy - G. John IkenberryNew Rome - Andrew J Bacevich New JerusalemIn Defense of Empires - Deepak LalVOLUME IV: GLOBALIZATIONSection 1: Restarting Globalization after World War II - Shale Horowitz Structure, Coalitions, and the Cold WarGlobalization and the End of the Old Order? - David Held and Anthony McGrew Globalization and the Prospects for World OrderThe Globalization Challenge - James Mittelman Surviving at the MarginsHas Globalization ended the Rise and Rise of the Nation-State? - Michael MannGlobal Markets and National Politics - Geoffrey Garrett Collision Course or Virtuous Circle?Understanding Late-Twentieth-Century Capitalism - Don D. Marshall Reassessing the Globalization ThemeSection 2: Globalization: MythsThe Myth of the 'Global' Economy - John Zysman Enduring National Foundations and Emerging Regional RealitiesGlobalization and the Myth of the Powerless State - Linda WeissThe Global Economy - Myths and Realities - Paul Q. HirstSection 3: Globalization and International RelationsBeyond the Great Divide - Ian Clark Globalization and the Theory of International RelationsGlobalization and the Study of International Security - Victor D. ChaGlobal Capitalism and the State - Jan Aart ScholteThe Westfailure System - Susan StrangeSection 4: Globalization: ChallengesHow Far will International Economic Integration go? - Dani RodrikCan Democracy Survive Globalization? - Benjamin R. BarberIs Globalization Reducing Poverty and Inequality? - Robert Hunter WadeDisaggregated Sovereignty - Anne-Marie Slaughter Towards the Public Accountability of Global Government NetworksSinking Globalization - Niall FergusonFrom Sarajevo to September 11 - the Future of Globalization - John Micklethwait and Adrian WooldridgeBehind the Curve - Audrey Kurth Cronin Globalization and International TerrorismVOLUME V: EUROPE IN THE INTERNATIONAL SYSTEMSection 1: Making and Unmaking the European OrderReflections on the Remaking of Europe - Alan Sharp 1815, 1919, 1945, post-1989The Tragedy of Central Europe - Milan KunderaWas there a European Order in the Twentieth Century? - Georges-Henri Soutou From the Concert of Europe to the End of the Cold WarSection 2: Security Dilemmas after the Cold WarAverting Anarchy in the New Europe - Jack L. SnyderNATO after the Cold War, 1991-1995 - Kori Schake Institutional Competition and the Collapse of the French AlternativeThe American Dimension - Valur IngimundarsonSection 3: From Community to Union - Britain, Germany and the Reinforcement of US Hegemony in Europe in the 1990sNegotiating the Single European Act - Andrew Moravcsik National Interests and Conventional Statecraft in the European CommunityState Interests and Institutional Rule Trajectories - Joseph M. Grieco A NeoRealist Interpretation of the Maastricht Treaty and European Economic and Monetary UnionEurope after the Cold War - William Wallace Interstate Order or Post-Sovereign Regional System? Section 4: European IdentityNational Identity and the Idea of European Unity - Anthony D. SmithA European Identity. To the Historical Limits of a Concept - Bo StrathNormative Power Europe - Ian Manners a Contradiction in Terms?Europe's Postmodern Identity - Peter van Ham A Critical AppraisalTo Euro or Not to Euro? - Thomas Risse, Daniela Engelmann-Martin, Hans-Joachim Knopf and Klaus Roscher The EMU and Identity Politics in the European UnionThe Euro and European Identity - Matthias Kaelberer Symbols, power and the politics of European Monetary Union Section 5: European futuresWhy Expand? - Helene Sjursen The Question of Legitimacy and Justification in the EU's Enlargement PolicyRenationalizing or Regrouping? - Christopher Hill EU Foreign Policy since 11 September 2001Constructing the Common Foreign and Security Policy - Ben Tonra The Utility of a Cognitive ApproachWhy Europe Needs a Constitution - J rgen HabermasVOLUME VI: WHATEVER HAPPENED TO THE PACIFIC CENTURY?Section 1: Rivalry and StabilityRipe for Rivalry - Aaron Friedberg Prospects for Peace in a Multipolar AsiaThe Geography of the Peace - Robert S. Ross East Asia in the Twenty-First CenturySet for Stability? Prospects for Conflict and Cooperation in East Asia - Thomas BergerWhatever Happened to the Pacific Century? - Rosemary Foot and Andrew WalterModels, Markets and Power - Michael Mastanduno Political Economy and the Asia-Pacific, 1989-1999The Crisis of Postwar East Asian Capitalism - Barry K. Gills American Power, Democracy and the Vicissitudes of GlobalizationSection 2: RegionalizationWhy is there no NATO in Asia? - Christopher Hemmer and Peter Katzenstein Collective Identity, Regionalism and the Origins of MultilateralismBetween Balance of Power and Community - G John Ikenberry and Jitsuo Tsuchiyama the Future of Multilateral Security Co-operation in the Asia-PacificJapan and Asia-Pacific Security - Peter Katzenstein and Nobuo Okawara Regionalization, Entrenched Bilateralism and Incipient MultilateralismSecurity Architecture in Asia - Barry Buzan the Interplay of Regional and Global LevelsSection 3: Architects of War and PeaceHegemony, Not Anarchy - Peter Van Ness Why China and Japan are Not Balancing US Unipolar PowerChina, the US-Japan Alliance and the Security Dilemma in East Asia - Thomas J. ChristensenHegemon on the Offensive - Yong Deng Chinese perspectives on US Global StrategyIs China a Status Quo Power? - Alastair Ian JohnstonGetting Asia Wrong - David C. Kang The Need for New Analytic FrameworksWill Asia's Past be its Future? - Amitav Acharya VOLUME VII: THE RISE AND FALL OF THE THIRD WORLDSection 1: From Empire to IndependenceImperial Theory and the Question of Imperialism after Empire - Ronald RobinsonThe Imperialism of Decolonization - W. M. Roger Louis and Ronald RobinsonImperial History and Post-Colonial Theory - Dane KennedyDiplomacy and Decolonization - John DarwinSection 2: Dependency or Development? From Social Darwinism to Current Theories of Modernization - Ali A. Mazrui A Tradition of AnalysisThe Underdevelopment Of Development Literature - Tony Smith The Case of Dependency TheoryRequiem or New Agenda for Third World Studies? - Tony SmithSection 3: The Third WorldThird World States - Werner Levi Objects of Colonialism or Neglect?Why "Third World"? - Leslie Wolf-Philips Origins, Definition, USAGE Section 4: The Third World and International RelationsTransforming International Regimes - Stephen D. Krasner What the Third World Wants and WhyThe Third World in the System of States - Mohammed Ayoob Acute Schizophrenia or Growing PainsWhy Europe Matters, Why the Third World Doesn't - Steven van Evera American Grand Strategy after the Cold WarWhy the Third World Still Matters - Steven R. DavidSection 5: After the Third World? The End of the "Third World"? - Mark T. BergerWhere is the Third World Now? - Caroline Thomas The global politics of development: towards a new research agenda - Anthony PayneWhat was the Third World? - B. R. TomlinsonVOLUME VIII: BEYOND THE 20th CENTURYSection 1: PastsClausewitz Rules, OK? - Colin Gray The Future is the Past - with GPS9/11 and the past and future of American foreign policy - Melvyn P. LefflerBlasts from the past: proliferation lessons from the 1960s - Francis J. GavinSection 2: FuturesDare not to Know - Ken Booth International Relations Theory versus the FutureRemembering the Future - Utopia, Empire, and Harmony in 21st Century International Theory - William A. CallahanDoes Cosmopolitan Thinking Have a Future? - Derek HeaterSection 3: PrimacyAmerican Primacy in Perspective - Stephen G. Brooks and William C. WohlforthThe Soft Underbelly of American Primacy - Richard K. Betts Tactical Advantages of TerrorLimits of American Power - Joseph S. Nye, Jr.The first failed Empire of the 21st Century - Michael MannSection 4: WestBeyond the West - Michael Cox Terrors in TransatlantiaThe Rise of Europe, America's Changing Internationalism, and the End of US Primacy - Charles A. KupchanSection 5: Governance A More Perfect Union? - Michael W. Doyle The Liberal Peace and the Challenge of GlobalizationGovernance in a Partially Globalized World - Robert O. KeohaneWill the Nation-State Survive Globalisation? - Martin WolfWhy a World State is Inevitable - Alexander WendtSection 6: ThreatsMarket Civilization and its Clash with Terror - Michael MousseauProliferation Rings - Chaim Braun and Christopher F. Chyba New Challenges to the Nuclear Nonproliferation Regime

Product Details

  • ISBN13: 9781412910187
  • Format: Hardback
  • Number Of Pages: 3328
  • ID: 9781412910187
  • ISBN10: 1412910188

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  • 1st Class Delivery: Yes
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