The Eighty Years' Crisis: International Relations 1919-1999
This book uses the agenda of E. H. Carr, and most obviously extends the title of his classic book The Twenty Years’ Crisis, as the point of departure to discuss aspects of the world historical crisis from the end of the First World War until the end of the 1990s. This crisis - identified by 80 years of destructive wars, inequalities in life chances, and today’s casualities of the global political economy - has shaped both the practices of international politics and the way they have been conceptualised and reconceptualised by specialists in International Relations. A distinguished group of contributors have written about the development of the academic discipline of International Relations in the inter-war years, the Cold War and post-Cold War eras; ethics, power and nationalism; the conditions of peace and the roles of law and peaceful change; and finally, considering future prospects, about globalization and the end of the old order.
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The Myth of the First Great Debate
The Study of International Politics During the Cold War
The English School on the Frontiers of International Relations
Realism and Utopianism Revisited
International Relations Theory After the Cold War
On Constitution and Causation in International Relations
Ethics in IR at the Millennium
actors Alexander Wendt analysis anarchy approaches argue argument behaviour Bull Carr's causal Cold Cold War collective identity concept conflict constitutive theory construction contemporary context cooperation Crisis critical culture debate defence democracy democratic discipline domestic dominant E. H. Carr economic Emanuel Adler English school epistemological ethical European example explain Foreign Policy global governance Hedley Bull hermeneutic Ibid ideas institutions intellectual interests international law international politics International Relations Theory international society International Studies international system International Theory issues Ken Booth Kenneth Waltz Keohane liberal London markets Martin Wight means metatheoretical military modern moral nation-state neorealism normative organization peaceful change political community positivist possible post-positivist practices Princeton problems questions realism regimes regional role scholars security communities sense social sciences sovereign sovereignty Steve Smith structures study of international theoretical theorists Theory of International trade tradition transformation transnational understanding utopian Waltz Wight world order World Politics