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Status in World Politics
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  • Cited by 21
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    This (lowercase (translateProductType product.productType)) has been cited by the following publications. This list is generated based on data provided by CrossRef.

    Pu, Xiaoyu 2018. China’s International Leadership: Regional Activism vs. Global Reluctance. Chinese Political Science Review, Vol. 3, Issue. 1, p. 48.

    Howard, Lise Morjé and Dayal, Anjali Kaushlesh 2018. The Use of Force in UN Peacekeeping. International Organization, Vol. 72, Issue. 01, p. 71.

    Duque, Marina G 2018. Recognizing International Status: A Relational Approach. International Studies Quarterly,

    Hjorth, Ronnie 2018. Civil association across borders: Law, morality and responsibility in the post-Brexit Era. Journal of International Political Theory, p. 175508821775237.

    Skalamera, Morena 2018. Understanding Russia’s energy turn to China: domestic narratives and national identity priorities. Post-Soviet Affairs, Vol. 34, Issue. 1, p. 55.

    Krickovic, Andrej and Weber, Yuval 2018. What Can Russia Teach Us about Change? Status-Seeking as a Catalyst for Transformation in International Politics. International Studies Review,

    Wilson, Jeanne L. 2018. Russia’s relationship with China: the role of domestic and ideational factors. International Politics,

    Koschut, Simon 2017. The power of (emotion) words: on the importance of emotions for social constructivist discourse analysis in IR. Journal of International Relations and Development,

    Browning, Christopher S and Joenniemi, Pertti 2017. Ontological security, self-articulation and the securitization of identity. Cooperation and Conflict, Vol. 52, Issue. 1, p. 31.

    Levy, Jack S. and Mulligan, William 2017. Shifting power, preventive logic, and the response of the target: Germany, Russia, and the First World War. Journal of Strategic Studies, Vol. 40, Issue. 5, p. 731.

    Faizullaev, Alisher 2017. Symbolic Insult in Diplomacy. Brill Research Perspectives in Diplomacy and Foreign Policy, Vol. 2, Issue. 4, p. 1.

    Zyla, Benjamin 2016. Who is free-riding in NATO’s peace operations in the 1990s?. International Peacekeeping, Vol. 23, Issue. 3, p. 416.

    Renshon, Jonathan 2016. Status Deficits and War. International Organization, Vol. 70, Issue. 03, p. 513.

    Crandall, Matthew and Varov, Ingrid 2016. Developing status as a small state: Estonia’s foreign aid strategy. East European Politics, Vol. 32, Issue. 4, p. 405.

    Nitoiu, Cristian 2016. Russia and the EU’s quest for status: the path to conflict in the post-Soviet space. Global Affairs, Vol. 2, Issue. 2, p. 143.

    Nitoiu, Cristian 2016. Towards conflict or cooperation? The Ukraine crisis and EU-Russia relations. Southeast European and Black Sea Studies, Vol. 16, Issue. 3, p. 375.

    Feklyunina, Valentina 2016. Soft power and identity: Russia, Ukraine and the ‘Russian world(s)’. European Journal of International Relations, Vol. 22, Issue. 4, p. 773.

    Miller, Jennifer L. Cramer, Jacob Volgy, Thomas J. Bezerra, Paul Hauser, Megan and Sciabarra, Christina 2015. Norms, Behavioral Compliance, and Status Attribution in International Politics. International Interactions, Vol. 41, Issue. 5, p. 779.

    Renshon, Jonathan 2015. Losing Face and Sinking Costs: Experimental Evidence on the Judgment of Political and Military Leaders. International Organization, Vol. 69, Issue. 03, p. 659.

    Wagnsson, Charlotte 2015. Beyond the ‘RtoP’: Responsibility as doing, being and sharing. International Politics Reviews, Vol. 3, Issue. 2, p. 50.

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Book description

Rising powers such as Brazil, China, India, Russia, and Turkey are increasingly claiming heightened profiles in international politics. Although differing in other respects, rising states have a strong desire for recognition and respect. This pioneering volume on status features contributions that develop propositions on status concerns and illustrate them with case studies and aggregate data analysis. Four cases are examined in depth: the United States (how it accommodates rising powers through hierarchy), Russia (the influence of status concerns on its foreign policy), China (how Beijing signals its status aspirations), and India (which has long sought major power status). The authors analyze status from a variety of theoretical perspectives and tackle questions such as: How do states signal their status claims? How are such signals perceived by the leading states? Will these status concerns lead to conflict, or is peaceful adjustment possible?

Reviews

‘In World War I status disagreements contributed to the war. Once again in the twenty-first century status is becoming an important issue. Definitively and thoroughly examining status from a number of angles, this book is an indispensable source on the subject.’

Charles Doran - Andrew W. Mellon Professor of International Relations, School of Advanced International Studies, Johns Hopkins University

‘Status in World Politics is a major contribution to a heretofore neglected topic. The debate over 'status' … its meaning, causes and consequences … offered by the authors in this volume is an essential introduction to forces that have shaped world politics and will be part of the currency of competition defining the new world order.’

Michael W. Doyle - Columbia University

‘Quality essays explore and evaluate the influence of status in the foreign policy behaviour of the great powers. The analyses are rich in theoretical insights and policy implications, and are highly relevant in our era of power transitions.’

K. J. Holsti - Professor Emeritus, University of British Columbia

‘This is a path-breaking volume. It fills an important intellectual gap by exploring with nuance and sophistication the role that status plays in shaping interstate relations and the prospects for stability in a changing world.’

Charles A. Kupchan - Georgetown University, Council on Foreign Relations, and author of No One's World

'T. V. Paul, Deborah Welch Larson, and William Wohlforth have given IR scholars the right book at the right time. The study of great power relations traditionally focuses on power. Status in World Politics calls our attention to the fact that great powers - especially rising ones - seek acknowledgment of their newfound position in the international system. This book fills a gap in the study of great power behaviour and draws our attention to the fact that prestige and status are important drivers of great power strategies. This is a path breaking book that is sure to inspire new research on this important topic.'

Christopher Layne - University Distinguished Professor and Robert M. Gates Chair in National Security, George H. W. Bush School of Government and Public Service, Texas A and M University

‘States seek status as an end in itself as it enhances the self-esteem of leaders and peoples alike. Contributors to this volume offer useful insights into how status is achieved and signalled and how conflicts can arise when leaders of different countries make asymmetric assessments of their relative standing.’

Richard Ned Lebow - Professor of International Political Theory, King's College London

'… [a] valuable book …'

Pierre Hassner Source: Survival

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