Details

A Companion to U.S. Foreign Relations


A Companion to U.S. Foreign Relations

Colonial Era to the Present
Wiley Blackwell Companions to American History 1. Aufl.

von: Christopher R. W. Dietrich

327,99 €

Verlag: Wiley-Blackwell
Format: PDF
Veröffentl.: 04.03.2020
ISBN/EAN: 9781119459408
Sprache: englisch
Anzahl Seiten: 1184

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Beschreibungen

<p><b>Covers the entire range of the history of U.S. foreign relations from the colonial period to the beginning of the 21<sup>st</sup> century.</b></p> <p><i>A Companion to U.S. Foreign Relations</i> is an authoritative guide to past and present scholarship on the history of American diplomacy and foreign relations from its seventeenth century origins to the modern day. This two-volume reference work presents a collection of historiographical essays by prominent scholars. The essays explore three centuries of America’s global interactions and the ways U.S. foreign policies have been analyzed and interpreted over time. Scholars offer fresh perspectives on the history of U.S. foreign relations; analyze the causes, influences, and consequences of major foreign policy decisions; and address contemporary debates surrounding the practice of American power.</p> <p>The <i>Companion</i> covers a wide variety of methodologies, integrating political, military, economic, social and cultural history to explore the ideas and events that shaped U.S. diplomacy and foreign relations and continue to influence national identity. The essays discuss topics such as the links between U.S. foreign relations and the study of ideology, race, gender, and religion; Native American history, expansion, and imperialism; industrialization and modernization; domestic and international politics; and the United States’ role in decolonization, globalization, and the Cold War. A comprehensive approach to understanding the history, influences, and drivers of U.S. foreign relation, this indispensable resource:</p> <ul> <li>Examines significant foreign policy events and their subsequent interpretations</li> <li>Places key figures and policies in their historical, national, and international contexts</li> <li>Provides background on recent and current debates in U.S. foreign policy</li> <li>Explores the historiography and primary sources for each topic</li> <li>Covers the development of diverse themes and methodologies in histories of U.S. foreign policy </li> </ul> <p>Offering scholars, teachers, and students unmatched chronological breadth and analytical depth, <i>A Companion to U.S. Foreign Relations: Colonial Era to the Present </i>is an important contribution to scholarship on the history of America’s interactions with the world.</p>
<p><b>Volume I: Colonial Era to the Twentieth Century</b></p> <p>Chapter 1 Imperial Crisis, Revolution, and a New Nation, 1763 to 1803<br /><i>David Narrett, The University of Texas at Arlington</i></p> <p>Chapter 2 The Early Republic in a World of Empire, 1787 to 1848<br /><i>Emily Conroy-Krutz, Michigan State University</i></p> <p>Chapter 3 Time, Talent, and Treasure: Philanthropy in the Early Republic<br /><i>Annelise Hanson Shrout, University of California Fullerton</i></p> <p>Chapter 4 The Articles of Confederation State-System, Early American International Systems, and Antebellum Foreign Policy Analytical Frameworks<br /><i>Robbie J. Totten, American Jewish University</i></p> <p>Chapter 5 Natural Rights: Haitian-American Diplomacy in the Age of Atlantic Revolutions<br /><i>Ronald Angelo Johnson, Texas State University</i></p> <p>Chapter 6 Towards a “New Indian History” of Foreign Relations: U.S.-American Indian Diplomacy from Greenville to Wounded Knee, 1795-1890<br /><i>Elspeth Martini, Montclair State University</i></p> <p>Chapter 7 Many Manifest Destinies<br /><i>Brian Rouleau, Texas A&M University</i></p> <p>Chapter 8 New Research Avenues: U.S. Foreign Relations in the Late Antebellum and the Civil War Era<br /><i>Phil Magness, American Institute for Economic Research</i></p> <p>Chapter 9 Ideology and Interest: The Civil War, U.S. Foreign Affairs, and the World<br /><i>Andre Fleche, Castleton University</i></p> <p>Chapter 10 The United States: Imperium in Imperio in an Age of Imperialism, 1865-1886<br /><i>Daniel Margolies, Virginia Wesleyan University</i></p> <p>Chapter 11 New Frontiers Beyond the Seas: The Culture of American Empire and Expansion at the Turn of the Twentieth Century</p> <p><i>Sarah Steinbock-Pratt, University of Alabama</i></p> <p>Chapter 12 Connection and Disruption: American Industrialization and the World, 1865-1917<br /><i>Peter A. Shulman, Case Western Reserve University</i></p> <p>Chapter 13 The Open Door Empire<br /><i>Marc-William Palen, University of Exeter</i></p> <p>Chapter 14 The Statecraft of Theodore Roosevelt and America’s Rise to World Power<br /><i>Charles Laderman, King’s College – London</i></p> <p>Chapter 15 Wilson's Wartime Diplomacy: The United States and the First World War, 1914 to 1918<br /><i>Ross Kennedy, Illinois State University</i></p> <p>Chapter 16 Responding to a Revolution: The “Mexican Question” in the United States<br /><i>Christy Thornton, Johns Hopkins University</i></p> <p>Chapter 17 Chrysalis of Power: United States Foreign Policy and the Retreat from Isolationism, 1919-1941<br /><i>B.J.C. McKercher, University of Victoria</i></p> <p>Chapter 18 Insulation: The Presidency of Franklin D. Roosevelt during the Years from 1933 to 1941<br /><i>Kirin Klaus Patel, Maastricht University</i></p> <p>Chapter 19 The United States and International Law, 1776 to 1939<br /><i>Benjamin A. Coates, Wake Forest University</i></p> <p>Chapter 20 U.S. Foreign Relations during World War II<br /><i>Andrew Johnstone, University of Leicester</i></p> <p>Chapter 21 Rival and Parallel Missions: America and Soviet Russia, 1917 to 1945<br /><i>David S. Fogelsong, Rutgers University</i></p> <p>Chapter 22 The United States, Transnationalism, and the Jewish Question, 1917 to 1948<br /><i>Sonja Wentling, Concordia University</i></p> <p>Chapter 23 Migrants and Transnational Networks in Sino-American Relations in the Nineteenth and Twentieth Centuries<br /><i>Meredith Oyen, University of Maryland – Baltimore County</i></p> <p>Chapter 24 The Burden of Empire: The US in the Philippines, 1898 to 1965<br /><i>Colleen Woods, University of Maryland – Baltimore County</i></p> <p>Chapter 25 A History of U.S. International Policing<br /><i>Katherine Unterman, Texas A&M University</i></p> <p><b>Volume II: The Twentieth and Twenty-First Centuries</b></p> <p>Chapter 26 Black Internationalism from Berlin to Black Lives Matter<br /><i>Brandon R. Byrd, Vanderbilt University</i></p> <p>Chapter 27 Drugs, Empire, and U.S. Foreign Policy<br /><i>April Merleaux, Hampshire College</i></p> <p>Chapter 28 Military Bases and Overseas Occupation in 20<sup>th</sup> Century U.S. Foreign Relations<br /><i>Zach Fredman, Duke Kunshan University</i></p> <p>Chapter 29 Remaking the World: The United States and International Development, 1898 to 2015<br /><i>Stephen Macekura, University of Indiana</i></p> <p>Chapter 30 The Early Cold War: Studies of Cold War America in the 21st Century<br /><i>Masuda Hajimu, National University of Singapore</i></p> <p>Chapter 31 United States Power in a Material World<br /><i>Andrew Friedman, Haverford College</i></p> <p>Chapter 32 Propaganda in the Best Sense of the Word? Public Diplomacy and U.S. Diplomatic History since World War I<br /><i>Sarah Ellen Graham, U.S. Studies Centre, University of Sydney</i></p> <p>Chapter 33 Waging War with Words, 1945 to 1963<br /><i>Lori Clune, California State University, Fresno</i></p> <p>Chapter 34 Between Two Ages: United States, Decolonization, and Globalization in the Long Sixties<br /><i>Ryan Irwin, University at Albany – SUNY</i></p> <p>Chapter 35 Foreign Policy in the “Backyard”: The Historiography of US-Latin American Relations in the Mid-Twentieth Century<br /><i>James F. Siekmeier, West Virginia University</i></p> <p>Chapter 36 U.S. Culture and the Cuban Revolution<br /><i>John A. Gronbeck-Tedesco, Ramapo College</i></p> <p>Chapter 37 After the Panic: Writing the History of U.S.-Japan Relations since the Occupation<br /><i>Andrew McKevitt, Louisiana Tech University</i></p> <p>Chapter 38 The Nuclear Revolution in American Foreign Policy during the Cold War<br /><i>Jonathan Reid Hunt, Southampton University</i></p> <p>Chapter 39 Against the Bomb: Nuclear Disarmament and Domestic Politics<br /><i>Paul Rubinson, Bridgewater College</i></p> <p>Chapter 40 Interminable: The Historiography of the Vietnam War, 1945 to 1975<br /><i>Simon Toner, University of Sheffield</i></p> <p>Chapter 41 The Cold War in Sub-Saharan Africa<br /><i>Phillip Muehlenbeck, George Washington University</i></p> <p>Chapter 42 The United States and the Arab-Israeli Conflict, 1948 to 1982<br /><i>Craig Daigle, City College of New York</i></p> <p>Chapter 43 Mineral Frontiers in the Twentieth Century<br /><i>Megan Black, London School of Economics</i></p> <p>Chapter 44 Oil and U.S. Foreign Relations<br /><i>Victor McFarland, University of Missouri</i></p> <p>Chapter 45 Oil, Empire, and Covert Action: New Directions in the Historiography of US-Iraqi Relations<br /><i>Brandon Wolfe-Hunnicutt, California State University, Stanislaus</i></p> <p>Chapter 46 Iran and the Academy: Intellectual Paths to and from Revolution in the United States<br /><i>Matthew K. Shannon, Emory & Henry College</i></p> <p>Chapter 47 The United States and Afghanistan: Ambiguity and Impasse, 1945-2015<br /><i>Elisabeth Leake, Leeds University</i></p> <p>Chapter 48 Ambivalent Partnerships, Enduring Dilemmas: The United States, India, and Pakistan after Partition<br /><i>Robert Rakove, Stanford University</i></p> <p>Chapter 49 Transnational Activism in U.S.-Central America Relations  in the 1980s<br /><i>Theresa Keeley, University of Louisville</i></p> <p>Chapter 50 The Reagan Administration and the World, 1981-1988<br /><i>James Graham Wilson, Historian’s Office, Department of State</i></p> <p>Chapter 51 The Changing History of the End of the Cold War<br /><i>Sarah B. Snyder, American University</i></p> <p>Chapter 52 The Obama Era: Retrenchment and the Challenge of a “Post-American” World, 2009-2017<br /><i>Robert S. Singh, University of London</i></p>
<p><b>Christopher R. W. Dietrich</b> is Associate Professor of History and Director of American Studies at Fordham University. The author of <i>Oil Revolution</i> (2017), he specializes in the history of U.S. foreign relations, intellectual history, the history of decolonization, and the history of capitalism. Professor Dietrich has won fellowships and awards from the National History Center, the Woodrow Wilson Foundation, the Society for Historians of American Foreign Relations, and the American Historical Association.
<p> A C<small>OMPANION TO</small> <b>U.S. F<small>OREIGN</small> R<small>ELATIONS</small></b> <p><b>Covers the entire range of the history of U.S. foreign relations from the colonial period to the beginning of the 21st century.</b> <p><i>A Companion to U.S. Foreign Relations</i> is an authoritative guide to past and present scholarship on the history of American diplomacy and foreign relations from its seventeenth century origins to the modern day. This two-volume reference work presents a collection of historiographical essays by prominent scholars. The essays explore three centuries of America's global interactions and the ways U.S. foreign policies have been analyzed and interpreted over time. Scholars offer fresh perspectives on the history of U.S. foreign relations; analyze the causes, influences, and consequences of major foreign policy decisions; and address contemporary debates surrounding the practice of American power. <p>The <i>Companion</i> covers a wide variety of methodologies, integrating political, military, economic, social and cultural history to explore the ideas and events that shaped U.S. diplomacy and foreign relations and continue to influence national identity. The essays discuss topics such as the links between U.S. foreign relations and the study of ideology, race, gender, and religion; Native American history, expansion, and imperialism; industrialization and modernization; domestic and international politics; and the United States' role in decolonization, globalization, and the Cold War. A comprehensive approach to understanding the history, influences, and drivers of U.S. foreign relation, this indispensable resource: <ul> <li>Examines significant foreign policy events and their subsequent interpretations</li> <li>Places key figures and policies in their historical, national, and international contexts</li> <li>Provides background on recent and current debates in U.S. foreign policy</li> <li>Explores the historiography and primary sources for each topic</li> <li>Covers the development of diverse themes and methodologies in histories of U.S. foreign relations</li> </ul> <p>Offering scholars, teachers, and students unmatched chronological breadth and analytical depth, <i>A Companion to U.S. Foreign Relations: Colonial Era to the Present</i> is an important contribution to scholarship on the history of America's interactions with the world.

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