The Routledge Handbook of the Cold War.pdf

The Routledge Handbook of the Cold War.pdf


Artemy Kalinovsky is a Pinto Fellow at LSE IDEAS. He has a PhD from the LSE in International History and is the co-editor of The End of the Cold War in The Third World (Routledge 2011). Craig Daigle is Assistant Professor of History, The City College of New York, CUNY, and has a Phd from George Washington University. He is author of The Limits of Detente: The United States, the Soviet Union, and the Arab-Israeli Conflict, 1969-1973 (Yale University Press, 2011).

Introduction: The Cold War, Artemy Kalinovsky and Craig Daigle Part I: Cold War Origins 1. Incompatible Universalisms. The United States, the Soviet Union and the beginning of the Cold War, Mario Del Perio 2. Fear, Want, and the Internationalism of the 1940s, Amanda Kay McVety 3. The Early Cold War and Its Legacies, Vjotech Mastny Part 2: From Crises to Detente 4. The Sino Soviet Split, Lorenz Luthi 5. The Berlin Crises, Hope M. Harrison 6. The Polish Crisis of 1956, Anita J. Prazmowska 7. The Era of Detente, Craig Daigle 8. Zhou Enlai and the Sino-American Rapprochement, Yafeng Xia 9. The Conference on Security and Cooperation in Europe and the Helskini Final Act, Angela Romano Part 3: Decolonization 10. Decolonization and the Cold War, Ryan Irwin 11. The Vietnam War, Jessica Chapman 12. Confronting Decolonization: Modernization and Development Policies, Nathan Citino Part 4: The Cold War in the Third World 13. The Cold War in the Middle East, Paul Thomas Chamberlin 14. The Cold War in Latin America, Tanya Harmer 15. The Cold War in Africa, Jeffrey James Byrne 16. The Cold War in South and Central Asia, Artemy Kalinovsky Part 5: Fighting and Resisting the Cold War 17. Internationalism in a National Security State: Scientists and the Cold War, Paul Rubinson 18. Intelligence and the Cold War, Ben De Jong 19. Human Rights and the Cold War, Sarah B. Snyder 20. Nuclear Weapons and the Cold War, Ruud van Dijk Part 6: Psychological Warfare, Propaganda, and Cold War Culture 21. Propaganda and the Cold War, Nicholas Cull and B. Theo Mazumdar 22. Cold War Cinema, Andrei Kozovoi 23. Technology, Envy, and Borrowing , Elidor Mehilli 24. Sovietologists and the Cold War, Sergei I. Zhuk Section VII: The End of the Cold War 25. The Catholic Church and the End of the Cold War, Piotr Kosicki 26. Humanitarian Aid, Soft Power, and the End of the Cold War in Poland, Gregory Domber 27. Neoliberalism and the End of the Cold War, David Priestland 28. Reagan, Gorbachev, and the End of the Cold War, Artemy Kalinovsky and Craig Daigle

This new Handbook offers a wide-ranging overview of current scholarship on the Cold War, with essays from many leading and emerging scholars. The last twenty years have seen a number of conceptual and methodological innovations that have transformed what it means to study the Cold War, and this work aims to bring together these developments in one volume. For nearly fifty years, the Cold War was the dominant paradigm in international relations. What began as primarily as a confrontation between the Soviet Union and the United States over the shape of post-war Europe ultimately affected developments as varied as decolonization, European integration, domestic politics, science and technology, and mass culture. No part of the world was unaffected - from North Korea to Argentina, from Alaska to Cape Town. Over the last twenty years, the field of Cold War history has consistently been one of the most vibrant in the field of international studies. The opening of archives in eastern Europe and the former Soviet Union prompted historians to re-evaluate almost every aspect of the Cold War; our understanding of the world behind the curtain was also enhanced by the willingness of former participants to speak about their experiences or to put them down in memoirs. Equally as important, scholars from both sides of the Iron Curtain were now working in the field, drawing on each other's archives, expertise, and perspectives. The Handbook is organized in five parts: - Part I provides a historical overview of the origins of the Cold War, drawing on recent research. - Part II, looks at efforts to regulate the Cold War conflict, first after Stalin's death and then, more successfully, in the late 1960s and 1970s; it will also consider why detente collapsed. - Part III looks at the Cold War in the Third World, considering both why newly decolonized states looked to Moscow and Washington for support and why and how the Cold War adversaries came to fight their contest there. - Part IV examines culture and the Cold War. - Part V examines the role of science and technology on the Cold War (and the impact of the Cold War on science and technology in the US, USSR, and Europe). - Part VI focuses on the collapse of the Soviet Union and the end of the Cold War. This new Handbook will be of great interest to all students of the Cold War, International History, Foreign Policy, and International Relations and International Security Studies in general.


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