Table of contents for The Oxford handbook of international relations / edited by Christian Reus-Smit and Duncan Snidal.

Bibliographic record and links to related information available from the Library of Congress catalog.

Note: Contents data are machine generated based on pre-publication provided by the publisher. Contents may have variations from the printed book or be incomplete or contain other coding.


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Contents
About the Contributors xi
PART I. INTRODUCTION
1. Between Utopia and Reality: The Practical Discourses of International Relations 3
Christian Reus-Smit & Duncan Snidal
PART II. IMAGINING THE DISCIPLINE
2. The State and International Relations 41
David A. Lake
3. From International Relations to Global Society 62
Michael Barnett & Kathryn Sikkink
4. The Point Is not just to Explain the World but to Change it 84
Robert Cox
5. A Disabling Discipline? 94
Phillip Darby
PART III. MAJOR THEORETICAL PERSPECTIVES
6. Eclectic Theorizing in the Study and Practice of International Relations 109
Peter Katzenstein & Rudra Sil
7. Realism 131
William C. Wohlforth
8. The Ethics of Realism 150
Jack Donnelly
9. Marxism 163
Benno Teschke
10. The Ethics of Marxism 188
Nicholas Rengger
11. Neoliberal Institutionalism 201
Arthur A. Stein
12. The Ethics of Neoliberal Institutionalism 222
James L. Richardson
13. The New Liberalism 234
Andrew Moravcsik
14. The Ethics of the New Liberalism 255
Gerry Simpson
15. The English School 267
Tim Dunne
16. The Ethics of the English School 286
Molly Cochran
17. Constructivism 298
Ian Hurd
18. The Ethics of Constructivism 317
Richard Price
19. Critical Theory 327
Richard Shapcott
20. The Ethics of Critical Theory 346
Robyn Eckersley
21. Postmodernism 359
Anthony Burke
22. The Ethics of Postmodernism 378
Peter Lawler
23. Feminism 391
Sandra Whitworth
24. The Ethics of Feminism 408
Jacqui True
PART IV. THE QUESTION OF METHOD
25. Methodological Individualism and Rational Choice 425
Andrew H. Kydd
26. Sociological Approaches 444
Friedrich Kratochwil
27. Psychological Approaches 462
James Goldgeier & Philip Tetlock
28. Quantitative Approaches 481
Edward D. Mansfield & Jon C. Pevehouse
29. Case Study Methods 499
Andrew Bennett & Colin Elman
30. Historical Methods 518
Joel Quirk
PART V. BRIDGING THE SUBFIELD BOUNDARIES
31. International Political Economy 539
John Ravenhill
32. Strategic Studies 558
Robert Ayson
33. Foreign-Policy Decision-Making 576
Douglas T. Stuart
34. International Ethics 594
Terry Nardin
35. International Law 612
Michael Byers
PART VI. THE SCHOLAR AND THE POLICY-MAKER
36. Scholarship and Policy-Making: Who Speaks Truth to Whom? 635
Henry R. Nau
37. International Relations: The Relevance of Theory to Practice 648
Joseph S. Nye, Jr.
PART VII. THE QUESTION OF DIVERSITY
38. International Relations from below 663
David L. Blaney & Naeem Inayatullah
39. International Relations Theory from a Former Hegemon 675
Richard Little
PART VIII. OLD AND NEW
40. The Concept of Power and the (Un)discipline of International Relations 691
Janice Bially Mattern
41. Locating Responsibility: The Problem of Moral Agency in International Relations 699
Toni Erskine
42. Big Questions in the Study of World Politics 708
Robert O. Keohane
43. The Failure of Static and the Need for Dynamic Approaches to International Relations 716
Richard Rosecrance
44. Six Wishes for a More Relevant Discipline of International Relations 725
Steve Smith
Index 733

Library of Congress Subject Headings for this publication:

International relations.
World politics.