The Anglosphere: A Genealogy of a Racialized Identity in International Relations

By Srdjan Vucetic | Go to book overview
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NOTES

Chapter 1: What Is the Anglosphere?

1. The term went from a science fiction novel in 1995 to a think tank in 1999 and then to the media and academia in 2000s. It entered the Shorter Oxford English Dictionary in 2007 (Browning and Tonra 2009; Vucetic 2010).

2. Churchill 2002 [1956–1958]. The latter epigraphs are from Jenkins (2002). On the “Churchill cult” in the English-speaking world, see Hitchens (2004) and Gilbert (2005).

3. See, inter alia, Ferguson (2002), Mead (2007), and Roberts (2006).

4. Quotations are from Carr (2001 [1939]: 80, 74–75).

5. On the concept of identity in IR, see Abdelal et al. (2009), Hopf (2002), Mitzen (2006), Ó Tuathail (1996), and Wendt (1999). On constructivism in IR, philosophy, and metatheory, see Wendt (1999); cf. Guzzini and Leander, eds. (2007) and Wight (2006).

6. Compare Adler and Barnett (1998: 39), Deutsch et al. (1956: 5), and Williams (2001: 538–543)

7. See, inter alia, Barnett (1998); Brysk, Parsons, and Sandholtz (2002); Cohen (2008); and Gong (1984).

8. For notable exceptions, see Bellocchio (2006), Bially Mattern (2005), Haglund (2005, 2006), and Shaw (2007).

9. Bennett (2004, 2007), Conquest (2005), and Windschuttle (2005).

10. Here, the idea of the Anglosphere is a call for the creation of the ‘Anglo-Saxon Ummah” (Muthyala 2005: 1260, cf. Monbiot 2005). On the political and normative liabilities of the word “Anglo,” see Belich (2009: 58–65), Parekh et al. (2000: 38–39), and Wierzbicka (2006: 5, 299–301).

11. Vincent (1982: 658). Also see, inter alia, Doty (1993), Krishna (2001), Lauren (1988), Long and Schmidt, eds. (2005), Mazrui (1977), Oren (2003), and Vitalis (2000, 2005).

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