Advertisement

Introduction

  • Pami Aalto
  • Vilho Harle
  • David Long
  • Sami Moisio
Chapter
  • 189 Downloads
Part of the Palgrave Studies in International Relations Series book series (PSIR)

Abstract

In this book we will propose new directions for the academic study of international relations (IR). We will refer to these new directions with the term International Studies (IS). This is an interdisciplinary field of studies that is wider and more plural than IR, and which combines elements of past and present scholarship.

Keywords

International Study International Relation Political Theory Interdisciplinary Approach World Politics 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.

Preview

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

References

  1. Aalto, P. (ed.) (2011) Russia’s Energy Policy: National, Interregional and Global Dimensions (Cheltenham: Edward Elgar).Google Scholar
  2. Aalto, P., V. Harle and S. Moisio (eds) (2011) Global and Regional Problems: Towards Interdisciplinary Study (Aldershot: Ashgate).Google Scholar
  3. Adler, E. (1997) ‘Seizing the Middle Ground: Constructivism in World Politics’, European Journal of International Relations, 3(3): 319–63.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  4. Anderson, S., J.A.K. Hey, M.A. Peterson and S.W. Toops (eds) (2007) International Studies: An Interdisciplinary Approach to Global Issues (Boulder: Westview Press).Google Scholar
  5. Beardsworth, R. (2005) ‘The Future of Critical Philosophy and World Politics’, Millennium: Journal of International Studies, 34(1): 201–35.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  6. Biersteker, T.J. (2009) ‘The Parochialism of Hegemony: Challenges for “American” International Relations’ in A. Tickner and O. Wæver (eds) International Relations Scholarship around the World: Worlding beyond the West (London: Routledge).Google Scholar
  7. Breuning, M., J. Bredehoft and E. Walton (2005) ‘Promise and Performance: An Evaluation of Journals in International Relations’, International Studies Perspectives, 6: 447–61.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  8. Brown, J.N., S. Pegg and J.W. Shively (2006) ‘Consensus and Divergence in International Studies: Survey Evidence from 140 International Studies Curriculum Programs’, International Studies Perspectives, 7: 267–86.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  9. Buzan, B. (2001) ‘The English School: An Underexploited Resource in IR’, Review of International Studies, 27(3): 471–88.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  10. Buzan, B. and R. Little (2001) ‘Why International Relations Has Failed as An Intellectual Project and What to Do about It’, Millennium: Journal of International Studies, 30(1): 19–39.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  11. Edkins, J. and M. Zehfuss (eds) (2009) Global Politics: A New Introduction (Abingdon: Routledge).Google Scholar
  12. Ferguson, Y.H. and R.W. Mansbach (2007) ‘Post-internationalism and IR Theory’, Millennium: Journal of International Studies, 35(3): 529–49.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  13. Friedrichs, J. (2004) European Approaches to International Relations Theory: A House with Many Mansions (London: Routledge).Google Scholar
  14. Goodwin, G. (ed.) (1951) The University Teaching of International Relations (Oxford: Blackwell).Google Scholar
  15. Griffiths, M., S.C. Roach and M.S. Solomon (1999) Fifty Key Thinkers in International Relations (London: Routledge).Google Scholar
  16. Harle, V. (2000) The Enemy with a Thousand Faces (Westport, CT: Praeger).Google Scholar
  17. Herrera, G.L. (2003) ‘Technology and International Systems’, Millennium: Journal of International Studies, 32(3): 559–93.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  18. Hobbs, H.H. (ed.) (2000) Pondering Post-Internationalism: A Paradigm for the Twenty-First Century? (Albany, NY: SUNY Press).Google Scholar
  19. Hoffmann, S. (1960) Contemporary Theory in International Relations (New Jersey, NY: Prentice-Hall).Google Scholar
  20. Holsti, K.J. (1967) International Politics: A Framework for Analysis (New Jersey, NY: Prentice-Hall).Google Scholar
  21. Holsti, K.J. (1985) The Dividing Discipline: Hegemony and Diversity in International Theory (London: Routledge).Google Scholar
  22. Jacobs, J.A. and S. Frickel (2009) ‘Interdisciplinarity: A Critical Assessment’, Annual Review of Sociology, 35: 43–65.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  23. Jones, A. (2002) ‘Interview with Kal Holsti’, Review of International Studies, 28(3): 619–33.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  24. Jørgensen, K.E. and T.B. Knudsen (2006) International Relations in Europe (London: Frank Cass).Google Scholar
  25. Kirk, G. (1947) The Study of International Relations in American Colleges and Universities (New York: Council on Foreign Relations).Google Scholar
  26. Klein, J.T. (1990) Interdisciplinarity: History, Theory, Practice (Detroit: Wayne State University Press).Google Scholar
  27. Korhonen, P. (1983) Hans Morgenthau – intellektuaalinen historia (Jyväskylä: University of Jyväskylä).Google Scholar
  28. Korhonen, P. (2011) ‘International Studies as Political Linguistics’ in P. Aalto, V. Harle and S. Moisio (eds) Global and Regional Problems: Towards Interdisciplinary Study (Aldershot: Ashgate).Google Scholar
  29. Koskenniemi, M. (2002) The Gentle Civilizer of Nations: The Rise and Fall of International Law 1870–1960 (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press).Google Scholar
  30. Krishna-Hensel, S.F. (ed.) (2000) The New Millennium: Challenges and Strategies for a Globalizing World (Aldershot: Ashgate).Google Scholar
  31. Lawson, S. (2003) International Relations (Cambridge: Polity Press).Google Scholar
  32. Long, D. (2006) ‘Who Killed the International Studies Conference?’, Review of International Studies, 32(4): 603–22.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  33. Manning, C.A.W. (1954) The University Teaching of the Social Sciences: International Relations (Paris: UNESCO).Google Scholar
  34. Manning, C.A.W. (1962) The Nature of International Society (London: Bell).Google Scholar
  35. Miller, R. (2010) ‘Interdisciplinarity: Its Meanings and Consequences’ in R. Denemark (ed.) The International Studies Encyclopedia (London: Blackwell).Google Scholar
  36. Moran, J. (2002) Interdisciplinarity (London: Routledge).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  37. Morgenthau, H.J. (1929) Die internationale Rechtspflege, ihr Wesen und ihre Grenzen (Leipzig: Frankfurter Abhandlungen zum Kiegsverhütungsrecht, Heft 12).Google Scholar
  38. Morgenthau, H.J. (1952) ‘Area Studies and the Study of International Relations’, International Social Science Bulletin, 4(4): 647–55.Google Scholar
  39. Morgenthau, H.J. (1955 [1948]) Politics among Nations: The Struggle for Power and Peace (Boston: McGraw Hill).Google Scholar
  40. Morgenthau, H.J. (1970) Truth and Power (London: Pall Mall Press).Google Scholar
  41. Mousseau, Michael (2003) ‘The Nexus of Market Society, Liberal Preferences, and Democratic Peace: Interdisciplinary Theory and Evidence’, International Studies Quarterly, 47: 483–510.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  42. Neumann, I.B. and O.J. Sending (2007) ‘ “The International” as Governmentality’, Millennium: Journal of International Studies, 35(3): 677–701.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  43. Patomäki, H. (2002) After International Relations: Critical Realism and the (Re) Construction of World Politics (London: Routledge).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  44. Patomäki, H. and C. Wight (2000) ‘The Promises of Critical Realism’, International Studies Quarterly, 44(2): 213–37.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  45. Rengger, N. (2003) ‘Eternal Return? Modes of Encountering Religion in International Relations’, Millennium: Journal of International Studies, 32(2): 327–36.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  46. Schmidt, B.C. (2002) ‘On the History and Historiography of International Relations’ in W. Carlsnaes, T. Risse and B.A. Simmons (eds) Handbook of International Relations (London: SAGE).Google Scholar
  47. Smith, C.B. (2003) ‘How Do Textbooks Represent the Field of International Studies?’, International Studies Review, 5: 421–41.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  48. Strange, S. (1994) States and Markets (London: Pinter).Google Scholar
  49. Suganami, H. (1978) ‘A Note on the Origin of the Word “International” ’, British Journal of International Studies, 4(3): 226–32.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  50. Sylvester, C. (2007) ‘Whither the International at the End of IR’, Millennium: Journal of International Studies, 35(3): 551–73.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  51. Tickner, A. and O. Wæver (2009) ‘Conclusion: Worlding Where the West Once Was’, in A. Tickner and O. Wæver (eds) International Relations Scholarship around the World: Worlding beyond the West (London: Routledge).Google Scholar
  52. Vasquez, J.A. (1983) The Power of Power Politics (New Brunswick, NJ: Rutgers University Press).Google Scholar
  53. Vattel, E. de (2005 [1758]) The Law of Nations or the Principles of Natural Law, <http://www.lonang.com/exlibris/vattel/>, date accessed 25 November 2010.
  54. Walker, R.B.J. (1993) Inside/Outside: International Relations as Political Theory (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press).Google Scholar
  55. Wendt, A. (1995) ‘Constructing International Politics’, International Security, 20(1): 71–81.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  56. Whitehall, G. and R.K. Brickner (2009) ‘Opening Global Politics: A New Introduction?’, International Studies Perspectives, 10(2): 216–23.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  57. Wiggerhaus, R. (1994) The Frankfurt School, transl. by M. Robertson (Cambridge: Polity Press).Google Scholar
  58. Wilson, E. (1998) Consilience: The Unity of all Knowledge (New York: Alfred A. Knopf).Google Scholar
  59. Wright, Q. (1955) The Study of International Relations (New York: Appleton- Century-Crofts).Google Scholar
  60. Wæver, O. (2007) ‘Still a Discipline after All These Debates?’ in T. Dunne, M. Kurki and S. Smith (eds) International Relations Theories: Discipline and Diversity (Oxford: Oxford University Press).Google Scholar
  61. Wæver, O. and A. Tickner (2009) ‘Introduction: Geocultural Epistemologies’ in O. Wæver and A. Tickner (eds) International Relations Scholarship Around the World: Worlding beyond the West (London: Routledge).Google Scholar
  62. Zimmern, A. (1939) University Teaching of International Relations (Geneva: League of Nations).Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Pami Aalto, Vilho Harle and Sami Moisio 2011

Authors and Affiliations

  • Pami Aalto
  • Vilho Harle
  • David Long
  • Sami Moisio

There are no affiliations available

Personalised recommendations