NATIONALISM, TERRITORIAL CONFLICTS,
AND WARGeneral references:--One or more of the following may be assigned for
textbook use: Hayes and
Moon, Modern History, chs. v. xx. G. P. Gooch
, Nationalism. J. Oakesmith, Race and Nationality. W. B. Pillsbury
, The Psychology of Nationality and Internationalism. W. Lippmann
, The Stakes of Diplomacy, esp. ch. v. P. B. Potter, International Organization, ch. iv. Ramsay Muir, Nationality and Internationalism. R. Seton-Watson and others, The War and Democracy, ch. i. A. Zimmern
, Nationality and Government. J. H. Rose, Nationality in Modern
History. Other valuable material is found in: H. E. Barnes, article on "Nationalism" in Encyclopedia Americana ( 1919 ed.) XIX, 743-65. S. P. Duggan
(ed.), The League of Nations, ch. ix. J. Bryce, Essays and
Addresses in Wartime, ch. viii. H. G. Wells, Outline of History, 939-63. E. B. Krehbiel, Nationalism, War and Society. R. Johannet, Le
Principe des Nationalités. I. Zangwill, The Principle of Nationalities. A. F. Pollard, Factors in Modern History, 1-25. A. Toynbee, The New
Europe, chs. i-iii, and Nationality and the War.G
. E. Partridge, The
Psychology of Nations, esp. ch. v. T. Ruyssen, The Principle of Nationality. L. Le Fur, Races, Nationalités, Etats. C. J. H. Hayes, article on "The War of the Nations" in Pol. Sci. Quart., Dec. 1914. M. Vaussard, Enquête sur le nationalisme.
I. PRELIMINARY DEFINITION OF TERMS
DIFFICULTY AND SIGNIFICANCE OF THIS ANALYSIS.
|1. ||Words such as "patriotism," "nation," "national," and "nationalism"
constantly used, but difficult to define.|
|2. ||Confusion of words an indication of confusion of thought.|
|A. ||"Nationalism," "patriotism," and "loyalty," often used as
synonyms, sometimes as antonyms--examples:|
|I. ||"Nationalists" in France--extremely patriotic and loyal.|
|II. ||"Nationalists" in Philippines not "loyal" to U. S. or
"patriotic" toward America.|
|B. ||Multiplicity of meanings assigned to "nationalism" (below).|
|3. ||Nationalism, though difficult to analyze, the chief form of modern
political loyalty, and probably the most important factor in international relations.|
B. MEANINGS OF THE WORD "NATION."
|1. ||Derivation--from "natio" (Latin), meaning birth, race, people.|
|2. ||In diplomacy and international law--an independent country or sovereign state.|
Questia, a part of Gale, Cengage Learning. www.questia.com
Book title: Syllabus on International Relations.
Contributors: Parker Thomas Moon - Author, Institute of International Education (New York, N.Y.) - OrganizationName.
Place of publication: New York.
Publication year: 1925.
Page number: 8.
This material is protected by copyright and, with the exception of fair use, may
not be further copied, distributed or transmitted in any form or by any means.