Uh-oh, it looks like your Internet Explorer is out of date.
For a better shopping experience, please upgrade now.
International Theory: Positivism and Beyond / Edition 1 available in Paperback
- Pub. Date:
- Cambridge University Press
This book brings together leading figures who have made key contributions to the development of international theory to provide a major survey of the state of the subject. The contributors analyze the traditional theoretical approaches in the discipline, the issues and groups that are marginalized by mainstream theory, and important new developments in international theory. The book concludes with five chapters that look at the future of the subject. This volume will be a valuable text for both students and scholars of international relations.
|Publisher:||Cambridge University Press|
|Edition description:||New Edition|
|Product dimensions:||5.98(w) x 8.98(h) x 0.83(d)|
Table of Contents
Introduction Steve Smith, Ken Booth, and Marysia Zalewski; Part I. Debates: 1. Positivism and beyond Steve Smith; Part II. Legacies: 2. The timeless wisdom of realism? Barry Buzan; 3. The growing relevance of pluralism? Richard Little; 4. The interstate structure of the modern world system Immanuel Wallerstein; 5. The accomplishments of international political theory Stephen Krasner; 6. The continued significance of positivism Michael Nicholson; Part III. Silences: 7. The rise and fall of the inter-paradigm debate Ole Weaver; 8. Margins, silences and bottom rungs: how to overcome the underestimation of power in the study of international relations Cynthia Enloe; 9. Is there a classical international theory? Robert Jackson; Part IV. Openings: 10. Authoritarian and liberal militarism: a contribution from comparative and historical sociology Michael Mann; 11. The achievements of post-structuralism Richard Ashley; 12. The contributions of feminist theories to international relations Christine Sylvester; 13. The achievements of critical theory Andrew Linklater; Part V. Directions: 14. The last post? Martin Hollis; 15. Probing puzzles persistently: a desirable but improbable future for IR theory James Rosenau; 16. The future of international relations: fears and hopes Fred Halliday; 17. Seventy-five years on: rewriting the subject's past - reinventing its future Ken Booth; 18. 'All these theories yet the bodies keep piling up': theory, theorists, theorising Marysia Zalewski.