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International relations and non-western thought : imperialism, colonialism and investigations of global modernity
Biographies: 1. Non-Western thought and International Relations Robbie Shilliam 2. The perilous but unavoidable intellectual terrain of the "non-West" Robbie Shilliam Part I : Colonial Conditions 3.Expand
Sociology and international relations: legacies and prospects
While sociological concepts have often been implicitly used in International Relations (IR), recent years have seen a more explicit engagement between IR and Sociology. As with any suchExpand
Race and racism in international relations : confronting the global colour line
Alexander Anievas, Nivi Manchanda and Robbie Shilliam - Confronting the Global Colour Line: an Introduction, PART 1: CONCEPTUALISING THE INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS OF RACE AND RACISM, 2. Errol HendersonExpand
Raced Markets: An Introduction
ABSTRACT The central consensus among the scholars and activists who came together for the first Raced Markets Workshop in December 2015 was that ‘race’ may have begun as fiction, an invention ofExpand
German Thought and International Relations: The Rise and Fall of a Liberal Project
PART I Introduction 1789: The Revolution of Backwardness PART II Kant's Corporate Enlightenment Hegel's Revolution of Philosophy Interlude: Vormarz Weber's Realpolitik PART III Epilogue: WeimarExpand
Collective Discussion: Diagnosing the Present
As students and scholars of global politics, we have been witnessing, participating in, and feeling the effects of recent global upheavals. These include specific events, such as the election ofExpand
Hegemony and the Unfashionable Problematic of `Primitive Accumulation'
This article proposes that the neo-Gramscian tradition in IR forbids a direct enquiry into the international dimension of processes of social transformation. Rather, neo-Gramscians deploy the conceptExpand
Ethiopianism, Englishness, Britishness: struggles over imperial belonging
Abstract In this article, I problematise a tendency to situate concerns for citizenship and belonging via what might be called ‘narratives of settlement’. In these narratives, the chronology ofExpand
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