6 edition of Rethinking Theory and History in the Cold War found in the catalog.
June 30, 2001
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||238|
, The Cold War As History (), Shulman, Marshall D., Beyond the Cold War (), Stillman, Edmund and Pfaff, Willian, The New Politics: America and the End of the Postwar World (), and Andre Fontaine, History of the Cold War ()-all agreed ‘the “cold war” had clearly come to an end, or was significantly attenuating, by the mid Rethinking the Cold War [Allen Hunter]. The end of the Cold War should have been an occasion to reassess its origins, history, significance, and consequences. Yet most commentators have restated positions already developed during the Cold War. They h?ISBN=
Fought on what to Westerners was a remote peninsula in northeast Asia, the Korean War was a defining moment of the Cold War. It militarized a conflict that previously had been largely political and economic. And it solidified a series of divisions--of Korea into North and South, of Germany and Europe into East and West, and of China into the mainland and Taiwan--which were to persist for at Rethinking theory and history in the Cold War: the state, military power and social revolution This thesis provides a critique of existing understandings of the Cold War in International Relations theory, and offers an alternative position. It rejects the conventional conceptual and temporal understanding of the Cold War, which assumes ?uin=
The “dean of Cold War historians” (The New York Times) now presents the definitive account of the global confrontation that dominated the last half of the twentieth g on newly opened archives and the reminiscences of the major players, John Lewis Gaddis explains not just what happened but why—from the months in when the U.S. and the U.S.S.R. went from alliance to In this new book, he offers a succinct, crisply argued account of the Cold War that draws on his previous work and synthesizes the mountain of archival material that began appearing in the ://
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This thesis provides a critique of existing understandings of the Cold War in International Relations theory, and offers an alternative position.
It rejects the conventional conceptual and temporal understanding of the Cold War, which assumes that the Cold War was, essentially, a political-military conflict between the United States and the Soviet Union that originated in the collapse of the Rethinking Theory and History in the Cold War by Richard Saull,available at Book Depository with free delivery :// : Rethinking Theory and History in the Cold War (Cold War History) (): Saull, Richard: › Books › New, Used & Rental Textbooks › Humanities.
Pris: kr. Inbunden, Tillfälligt slut. Bevaka Rethinking Theory And History In The Cold War så Rethinking Theory and History in the Cold War book du ett mejl när boken går att köpa :// "Rethinking Theory and History in the Cold War focuses on what we mean by 'politics' and 'international relations' and how such assumptions have come to determine our understanding of the Cold War.
Using an historical-materialist method, the author criticizes conventional conceptions of international politics that tend to focus on the agency of and relations among states, and offers an Rethinking theory and history in the Cold War: the state, military power, and social revolution.
historical materialist approaches to the Cold War. Part 1 Theory: the politics of the state in the Cold War - realism, the state and the Cold War in international relations theory, reconstructing a politics of the state in the Cold War Buy Rethinking Theory and History in the Cold War: The State, Military Power and Social Revolution (Cold War History) 1 by Richard Saull (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store.
Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible :// This is not because the book attempts too little. It promises nothing less than "an alternative understanding of the Cold War based on a reconceptualization of existing theoretical categories through an engagement with history and sociology" (p)—more concretely, a revitalized Marxist, historical-materialist interpretation of the Cold ://~hpcws/Vol5Richard Web view.
In this Book. Additional Information. Rethinking the Cold War This collection of essays offers a more complex and nuanced analysis of Cold War history. It challenges the prevailing perspective, which editor Allen Hunter terms "vindicationism." By exploring a wide range of central themes of the era, Rethinking the Cold War widens the In this book, John Lewis Gaddis sets out to describe the major structural features of the Cold War, identify their causes, provide a narrative overview of the Cold War from its inception to the Cuban Missile Crisis, and embed the Cold War in the larger context of 20th century :// 1st Edition Published on J by Routledge This work provides a critique of existing understandings of the Cold War prevalent in International Relation Rethinking Theory and History in the Cold War: The State, Military Pow Rethinking Theory and History in the Cold War: The State, Military Power and Social Revolution (Cass Series--Cold War History, 2) | Saull, Richard | ISBN: | Kostenloser Versand für alle Bücher mit Versand und Verkauf duch :// Buy Reviewing the Cold War: Approaches, Interpretations, Theory (Cold War History) 1 by Westad, Odd Arne (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store.
› Society, Politics & Philosophy › Government & Politics › Countries & Regions. Get this from a library. Rethinking theory and history in the Cold War: the state, military power, and social revolution. [Richard Saull] -- "This book provides a critique of the understandings of the Cold War prevalent in International Relations (IR) thought and offers an alternative perspective founded on an historical-materialist The end of the Cold War should have been an occasion to reassess its origins, history, significance, and consequences.
Yet most commentators have restated positions already developed during the Cold War. They have taken the break-up of the Soviet Union, the shift toward capitalism and electoral politics in Eastern Europe and countries formerly in the USSR as evidence of a moral and political The Cold War: A New History is meant chiefly, therefore, for a new generation of readers for whom the Cold War was never “current events.” I hope readers who lived through the Cold War will also find the volume useful, because as Marx once said (Groucho, not Karl), “Outside of a dog, a book is a man’s best We Now Know Rethinking Cold War History.
By JOHN LEWIS GADDIS to trace the process by which the Russian-American predominance Tocqueville and Hitler anticipated became the Cold War the world so greatly feared. We are also free to speculate on whether this had to happen: whether there might have been alternative paths from or even from Shadow Cold War establishes Friedman as a first-rate exponent of the “new cold war history”.
Globally minded, enviably multilingual, painstakingly archival, his book poses and answers Rethinking Cold War History. I contextualize the book by contrasting its approach to that of its antecedents. My research interest is how we can reconstruct within critical theory an We Now Know: Rethinking Cold War History (A Council on Foreign Relations Book) (Inglés) Tapa blanda – 9 julio de John Lewis Gaddis (Autor) › Visita la página de Amazon John Lewis Gaddis.
Encuentra todos los libros, lee sobre el autor y más. Jane Sherron De Hart, “Containment at Home: Gender, Sexuality, and National Identity in Cold War America,” in "Rethinking Cold War Culture", ed. Peter J. Kuznick and James Gilbert (Washington, D.C.: Smithsonian Institution Press, ), De Hart works to complicate Elaine Tyler May’s › Books › Engineering & Transportation › Engineering.Since the Cold War, humanitarian interventions have transitioned through a range of stages.
These 13 essays focus on the challenges associated with interventions, conflict and attendant human rights violations, unmitigated and systematic violence, state re-building, and issues associated with human mobility and :// The new Cold War is far more dangerous than the old, thanks to Washington's hegemonic global ambitions.
T he Cold War began during the Truman administration and lasted through the Eisenhower, Kennedy, Johnson, Nixon, Ford, and Carter administrations and was ended in Reagan’s second term when Reagan and Gorbachev came to an agreement that the conflict was dangerous,