incisively articulated by George Stocking, Jr.:
The greatest retrospective unity of the
discourses subsumed within the rubric
“anthropology” is to be found in the substantive
concern with the peoples who were long stigmatized as
“savages,” and who, in the nineteenth century
, 215–29 .
R. ( 1995 ), ‘ Theories of
International Relations and Foreign Policy: Realism and its
Challengers ’, in Charles W.
Jr (ed.), Controversies in International Relations
Theory: Realism and the Neoliberal
Challenge , New York
Politics (Gerrard's Cross, Bucks.: Colin Smythe, 1986), 3.
5 IAOS, Annual Report, 1921 , 7.
6 Kevin H. O’Rourke, ‘Culture, Conflict and Cooperation: Irish Dairying Before the Great War’, Economic Journal , 117 (2007), 1357–1379.
7 Philip Bull, Land, Politics and Nationalism: A Study of the Irish Land Question (Dublin: Gill and Macmillan, 1996); James S Donnelly, Jr, The Land and the People of Nineteenth-Century Cork (London: Routledge & Kegan Paul, 1975).
Louisiana University Press, 2006), 88–9.
D. F. Trask, The War with Spain in 1898 (New York:
Macmillan, 1981), 2–3; McCartney, Power and Progress , 89; Smith,
The Spanish–American War , 6–8; J. L. Offner, An Unwanted
War: The Diplomacy of the United States and Spain Over Cuba,
1895–1898 (Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press, 1992),
3–4; L. A. Pérez, Jr, The War of 1898: The United States and
Journalism practice, risk and humanitarian communication
Jairo Lugo-Ocando and Gabriel Andrade
Morals , ed. and trans. T. E. Hill ,
Jr. and A.
Zweig ( Oxford : Oxford University
Press , 2003 ).
S. Cottle , ‘ Ulrich Beck, Risk Society and the Media: A
Catastrophic View? ’ European
Journal of Communication , 13 : 1 ( 1998 ), pp. 5 – 32
’Halpin, ‘Politics and the State, 1922–1932’, A New History of Ireland, Volume VII: Ireland 1921–1984 , ed. by J.R. Hill (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2003), 86–126 (p. 113).
28 George O’Brien, ‘Patrick Hogan: Minister for Agriculture, 1922–1932’, Studies , 25.99 (1936), 353–368 (p. 360).
29 Cormac Ó Gráda, A Rocky Road: The Irish Economy Since the 1920s (Manchester: Manchester University Press, 1997), 145.
30 Cormac Ó Gráda, Ireland Before and After the Famine: Explorations in Economic History, 1800
, Seeing Like a State: How Certain Schemes to Improve the Human Condition Have Failed (London: Yale University Press, 1998).
3 Horace Plunkett, Ireland in the New Century: with an Epilogue in Answer to Some Critics (London: John Murray, 1905), 40–41.
4 Plunkett, Ireland in the New Century , 44–45.
5 Mary E. Daly, The Famine in Ireland (Dundalk: Dundalgen Press, 1986); James S. Donnelly, Jr, The Great Irish Potato Famine (Stroud: Sutton, 2001). Cormac Ó Gráda, Black ’47 and Beyond: The Great
and dimensions of mutual
recognition can be demonstrated by exploring the case of the civil
rights and black liberation movement in the United States after the
Second World War. The two figures of Martin Luther King Jr. and
Malcolm X epitomize two different strategies of connecting
experiences of disenfranchisement, feelings of shame, and collective
protest and self
41 ( 1997 ),
205–45. On peacekeeping, see C. Collins and T. G. Weiss, An
Overview and Assessment of 1989–1996 Peace Operations
Publications (Providence, RI: The Thomas J. Watson Jr.
Institute for International Studies, Occasional Paper No. 28). On
intra-state conflicts, see D. Balch-Lindsay and A. J. Enterline,
‘Killing time: the world politics of civil war duration
Martin Luther King, Jr. (16 April
The prevailing notion of
recognition in International Relations (IR) refers to the collective
endowment of states with a legal status as legitimate international
actors (Griffiths 2013 : 716–17; Onuf 2013 ). Within the Westphalian framework of