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Gregory Russell, The Statecraft of Theodore Roosevelt: The Duties of Nations and World Order (Hb)
[8]
75.00

Untitled document
Gregory Russell
University of Oklahoma

[2009]

ISBN 978 90 04 17445 0 hardbound (212 pages)

List price EURO 75 / US$ 95

History of International Relations, Diplomacy and Intelligence, 8 (History of International Relations Library, 8)

About this book
This work examines the intellectual and political universe that made Theodore Roosevelt one of the most reform-minded American statesmen of the early twentieth century. Roosevelt’s worldview–and Roosevelt’s stewardship of American diplomacy–drew upon both the empirical appreciation of power politics as well as a normative sensibility about the requirements of justice and righteousness in the conduct of individuals and nations. Roosevelt’s reputation as an internationalist, both as thinker and diplomatic practitioner, has received far too little attention in the literature of international relations. This study aims to remedy part of that deficit by viewing his internationalism through his defense of bot American national ideals and cosmopolitan goals, his mediation ending the Russo-Japanese War, and his defense of international law and a league of righteousness after 1914.



Table of Contents
Acknowledgments
Preface

Chapter One Theodore Roosevelt And The Philosophy of an American Statesman: Interest, Duty, and Ideals

Chapter Two Theodore Roosevelt, Geopolitics, and Cosmopolitan Ideals

Chapter Three Theodore Roosevelt’s Diplomacy and The Quest for Great Power Equilibrium in Asia

Chapter Four Theodore Roosevelt, Power Politics, and International Norms: Arbitration and The 1907 Hague Conference

Chapter Five Grandeur And Statecraft: Theodore Roosevelt and The Peace of Righteousness

Epilogue
Bibliography
Index

About the Author(s)/Editor(s)
Greg Russell, Ph.D. (1987) in Political Science, Louisiana State University, is Associate Professor of Political Science at the University of Oklahoma. He has published numerous articles on the American diplomatic tradition, including John Quincy Adams and the Public Virtues of Diplomacy (University of Missouri Press, 1995).

This product was added to our catalog on Tuesday 30 December, 2008.
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Untitled document

History of International Relations, Diplomacy, and Intelligence

Edited by Katherine A.S. Sibley, St. Joseph’s University

Editorial Board
Carol Anderson, Emory University, University of Missouri
Klaus W. Larres, University of Ulster
Erin Mahan, Office of the Historian, U.S. State Department
Rorin Platt, Campbell University
Geoffrey Roberts, University College Cork
Jeremi Suri, University of Wisconsin
Thomas Zeiler, University of Colorado at Boulder

History of International Relations, Diplomacy, and Intelligence is a peer-reviewed book series which seeks to publish high-quality, pioneering works in the history of international relations, broadly conceived. In addition to disseminating original research in traditional areas addressed by this field, including diplomacy, national security, economic conflict, and the role of individuals, this series also embraces the ongoing expansion of the study of international relations into such areas as culture, race, gender, sexuality, and the environment. Its books will encompass as well the often-overlooked role of intelligence and intelligence agencies in shaping foreign relations.


History of International Relations, Diplomacy, and Intelligence actively intends to further engagement between the scholarly community and the policy-making one, by demonstrating the continued importance of past patterns, practices, and policies for today’s pressing debates.


History of International Relations, Diplomacy, and Intelligence includes the subseries New Directions in Diplomatic History.
Both series have independent editorial teams that work closely together.

Authors/Editors are cordially invited to submit proposals and/ or full manuscripts to the series editor or to the publisher Hendrik van Leusen.

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