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Iver B. Neumann

Introduction: Overcoming Euro-centrism One of the many positives of globalisation is that the pressure on academia to relate to the world in its entirety is rising. This is particularly conducive to diplomatic studies, whose object of study is, by definition, global and relational. Yet the vast

Jennifer Mori

A survey of recent writings in early-modern, largely European, diplomatic history reveals important shifts in the direction of the cultural and sociological emphasis favored by the proponents of New Diplomatic History. In turn, the shifts have brought mainstream diplomatic historians closer to other subfields – gender and class history, in particular. The trend is likely to continue.

Laura Davis

mediation and conceptualize EU mediation in dynamic conflicts. There are some considerable methodological challenges in researching EU mediation. The problems of Eurocentrism in approach and method at the global level, and in EU studies more generally, may be magnified in country case studies if

R.S. Zaharna

, ‘Combating Euro-Centrism in Diplomatic Studies’, The Hague Journal of Diplomacy , vol. 14, no. 3 (2019), this issue. 5 A notable early exception is the collection edited by Jan Melissen (ed), The New Public Diplomacy: Soft Power in International Relations (New York, NY: Palgrave Macmillan, 2005). 6 R

Costas M. Constantinou

:26. 62 Deep Datta-Ray, The Making of Indian Diplomacy: A Critique of Eurocentrism (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2015). 63 See Jozef Bátora, Fringe Players and the Diplomatic Order: The ‘New’ Heteronomy (Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan, 2014); and Fiona McConnell, ‘Liminal Geopolitics: The

Fiebig-von Hase, Ragnhild

Bibliographic entry in Chapter 4: United States Relations with Europe, 1815-1914 | The United States and Europe, 1900-1914 authorFiebig-von Hase, RagnhildimprintProvidence: Berg Publishers, 1993.annotationFiebig-von Hase argues that Eurocentrism and a belief in U.S. isolationism have clouded

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Ignacio de la Rasilla del Moral

challenge in a globalizing and multi-polar international legal order, 22 triggers bloody intellectual debates between international legal theorists and historians regarding Eurocentrism, the imperial genealogy of international law, and the extent to which Vitoria’s work may have seen as the early precursor

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Ignacio de la Rasilla del Moral

Eurocentrism of the profession, was, however, needed for the Institute to begin to function at its inaugural meeting held in Washington in 1915. Indeed, Brown Scott had to appease the raised eyebrows of some members of the Institute of International Law when he, and Alejandro Alvarez, who had just published