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The domestic analogy and world order proposals
Translated to Japanese in 1994 by Eiichi Usuki as: Kokusai-shakai-ron: Kokunai-ruisui to sekai-chitsujo-koso. (Tokyo: Shinzansha)
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British Institutionalists, or the English School, 20 Years On
This article first identifies the nature and substance of the so-called English School of International Relations and outlines a distinct body of thought emanating from its central figures. It thenExpand
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The English School of International Relations: A Contemporary Reassessment
Linklater, A. and Suganami, A. (2006). The English School of International Relations: A Contemporary Reassessment. Cambridge Studies in International Relations (No. 102). Cambridge: CambridgeExpand
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Understanding sovereignty through Kelsen/Schmitt
ABSTRACT Kelsen and Schmitt, two leading legal theorists of the twentieth century, constitute a powerful pair that sheds light on the intertwining of politics and law in the phenomenon ofExpand
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Narrative Explanation and International Relations: Back to Basics
One of the central concerns of International Relations (IR), as well as International History (IH), is to explain how a given event came to occur. However, the importance and effectiveness ofExpand
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Causal Explanation and Moral Judgement: Undividing a Division
By combining arguments about causal explanation in history found in the writings of Veyne and Dray, this article discusses one plausible line of reasoning which suggests that there is a type ofExpand
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Meta-Jackson: Rethinking Patrick Thaddeus Jackson’s Conduct of Inquiry
In his The Conduct of Inquiry in International Relations, Patrick Jackson identifies four distinct ways of studying world politics: ‘neopositivism’, ‘critical realism’, ‘analyticism’ andExpand
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The Structure of Institutionalism: an Anatomy of British Mainstream International Relations
are a substantial number of teachers and students who were either directly or indirectly influenced by the teaching of those four scholars. This school is called the institutionalists in this articleExpand
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C. A. W. Manning and the study of International Relations
C. A. W. Manning, Professor of International Relations at the LSE (1930-1962), was a key contributor to the formation of the discipline in Britain. He wrote on Jurisprudence, which was his mainExpand
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