The International Thought of Martin Wight
Martin Wight (1913-1972) was one of the most original and enigmatic international thinkers of the twentieth century. This new study, drawing upon Wright's published writings and unpublished papers, examines his work on international relations in the light of his wider thought, his religious beliefs, and his understanding of history.
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Chapter 2 The Christian in a Secular Age
Chapter 3 The Historians Purpose
Chapter 4 The Crisis of Modern Politics
Chapter 5 Systems of States
Chapter 6 International Society
Chapter 7 International Theory
The Legacy of Martin Wight
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Anatomy of International Antichrist approach argument Arnold Toynbee balance of power belief British Bull’s Carr’s chapter Chatham House Christian Pacifism Church civilization concerned contemporary crisis diplomacy diplomatic doctrine Dunne E. H. Carr English School eschatology essay Four Seminal Thinkers Grotian Grotius Hedley Bull Herbert Butterfield historian History and Judgment Hitler human Ibid ideas implied institutions intellectual International Affairs International Politics International Relations International Thought interpretation Inventing International Society Karl Barth later liberal London Machiavellian Martin Wight modern moral natural law Nicholson observed Oxford philosophy of history Pitt political theory Power Politics problem Rationalist Realism religion religious Review Revolution Russia states-system Study of History Study of International Survey of International t]he theological Theory of International three traditions tion tional totalitarianism Toynbee MSS Toynbee’s United Nations University Press West Western Values Wight argued Wight MSS Wight MSS 233 Wight MSS 42 Wight thought Wight wrote writings