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  • Cited by 37
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    This book has been cited by the following publications. This list is generated based on data provided by CrossRef.

    David, Matthew 2016. Fabricated world class: global university league tables, status differentiation and myths of global competition. British Journal of Sociology of Education, Vol. 37, Issue. 1, p. 169.


    Gilmore, Alex 2016. The Dynamic Interplay between Context and the Language Learner.


    Richmond, Oliver P. 2016. The Palgrave Handbook of Disciplinary and Regional Approaches to Peace.


    Closson, Stacy and Dainoff, Charles 2015. Offshore gas intermediary companies in Eurasia. Central Asian Survey, Vol. 34, Issue. 1, p. 29.


    Öniş, Ziya 2015. Monopolising the Centre: The AKP and the Uncertain Path of Turkish Democracy. The International Spectator, Vol. 50, Issue. 2, p. 22.


    Castellin, Luca G. 2014. The Realist of Distances: Reinhold Niebuhr and the “Great Debates” in IR. Open Journal of Political Science, Vol. 04, Issue. 01, p. 31.


    Luke, Timothy W 2013. Working towards critical realism: Scientific man, power politics and democratic decline. International Politics, Vol. 50, Issue. S6, p. 880.


    DIXON, PAUL 2012. The politics of conflict: a constructivist critique of consociational and civil society theories*. Nations and Nationalism, Vol. 18, Issue. 1, p. 98.


    Eun, Yong-Soo 2012. Rethinking Logic of Inference and Explanation in the Field of International Relations. Politics, Vol. 32, Issue. 3, p. 162.


    Hamati-Ataya, Inanna 2012. Beyond (Post)Positivism: The Missed Promises of Systemic Pragmatism1. International Studies Quarterly, Vol. 56, Issue. 2, p. 291.


    MAVELLI, LUCA and PETITO, FABIO 2012. The postsecular in International Relations: an overview. Review of International Studies, Vol. 38, Issue. 05, p. 931.


    Worth, Owen 2012. Accumulating the critical spirit: Rosa Luxemburg and critical IPE. International Politics, Vol. 49, Issue. S2, p. 136.


    Brooks-Lewis, Kimberly Anne 2010. Learning about history in the foreign language classroom. Innovation in Language Learning and Teaching, Vol. 4, Issue. 2, p. 137.


    Nester, William R. 2010. Globalization, Wealth, and Power in the Twenty-First Century.


    Bleiker, Roland 2009. Aesthetics and World Politics.


    Closson, Stacy 2009. State Weakness in Perspective: Strong Politico-Economic Networks in Georgia's Energy Sector. Europe-Asia Studies, Vol. 61, Issue. 5, p. 759.


    Mccourt, David 2009. Securing Waltz's Legacy?. European Political Science, Vol. 8, Issue. 4, p. 451.


    Monteiro, Nuno P. and Ruby, Keven G. 2009. IR and the false promise of philosophical foundations. International Theory, Vol. 1, Issue. 01, p. 15.


    Aalberts, Tanja E and van Munster, Rens 2008. From Wendt to Kuhn: Reviving the ‘Third Debate’ in International Relations. International Politics, Vol. 45, Issue. 6, p. 720.


    Bieler, Andreas and Morton, Adam David 2008. The Deficits of Discourse in IPE: Turning Base Metal into Gold?. International Studies Quarterly, Vol. 52, Issue. 1, p. 103.


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  • Edited by Steve Smith, University College of Wales, Aberystwyth , Ken Booth, University College of Wales, Aberystwyth , Marysia Zalewski, University College of Wales, Aberystwyth

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    International Theory
    • Online ISBN: 9780511660054
    • Book DOI: https://doi.org/10.1017/CBO9780511660054
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Book description

This book provides a major review of the state of international theory. It is focused around the issue of whether the positivist phase of international theory is now over, or whether the subject remains mainly positivistic. Leading scholars analyse the traditional theoretical approaches in the discipline, then examine the issues and groups which are marginalised by mainstream theory, before turning to four important new developments in international theory (historical sociology, post-structuralism, feminism, and critical theory). The book concludes with five chapters which look at the future of the subject and the practice of international relations. This survey brings together key figures who have made leading contributions to the development of mainstream and alternative theory, and will be a valuable text for both students and scholars of international relations.

Reviews

‘This book is a major attack on the conventional ways in which international relations theory is conceived. International in scope and broad in its perspectives, this volume is an education in and of itself. More importantly, it will be an eye opener for those who see IR theory as essentially a debate between neorealists and neoliberals. The discourse in IR theory is much broader and indeed more profound than that. Highly recommended for scholars and students alike.’

John A. Vasquez - Vanderbilt University

‘This excellent collection, which will no doubt be essential reading for postgraduates, should also be read by anyone interested in the future of international relations.’

Richard Devetak Source: International Affairs

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