International Relations--Still an American Social Science?: Toward Diversity in International Thought
Robert M.A. Crawford, Darryl S.L. Jarvis
SUNY Press, 2001 M01 1 - 394 pages
This book is a valuable evaluation of the propensity toward parochialism in international thought. It analyzes the implications in terms of how the "problems" of international relations, the theoretical tools constructed to deal with them, and the direction of theoretical debate often reflect the unconscious bias of the national domains in which these intellectual activities are conducted. It scans the breadth of the contemporary discipline, broadly attempting to take its pulse and assess the contours of its new diversity.
Contributors include Pal Ahluwalia, Chris Brown, Molly Cochran, Robert M. A. Crawford, Roger Epp, Martin Griffiths, A. J. R. Groom, Teresa Healey, John M. Hobson, K. J. Holsti, Darryl S. L. Jarvis, Peter Mandaville, Mark Neufeld, Kim R. Nossal, Terry O'Callaghan, Jan Pettman, Tony Porter, James Richardson, Roger Spegele, and Michael Sullivan.
International Relations as an Academic Discipline If Its Good for America Is It Good for the World?
Hegemony and Diversity in International Thought
An American Social Science International Relations
What Does It Mean to Be an American Social Science? A Pragmatist Case for Diversity in International Relations
Along the Road of International Theory in the Next Millennium Four Travelogues
Identity Politics Postmodern Feminisms and International Theory Questioning the New Diversity in International Relations
Can There Be National Perspectives on Inter National Relations?
National and Transnational Identities in International Theory
Where Have All the Theorists Gone Gone to Britain Every One? A Story of Two Parochialisms in International Relations
Above the American Discipline A Canadian Perspective on Epistemological and Pedagogical Diversity
Transcending National Identity The Global Political Economy of Gender and Class
Toward Diversity in International Thought
International Relations and Cognate Disciplines From Economics to Historical Sociology
At the Woods Edge Toward a Theoretical Clearing for Indigenous Diplomacies in International Relations
Out with Theory In with Practical Reflection Toward a New Understanding of Realist Moral Skepticism
Beyond International Relations Edward Said and the World
Hegemony and Autonomy in International Relations The Continental Experience
Tales That Textbooks Tell Ethnocentricity and Diversity in American Introductions to International Relations
The End of International Relations?
Fog in the Channel Continental International Relations Theory Isolated Or an essay on the Paradoxes of Diversity and Parochialism in IR Theory