Robert W Cox Bibliography Generator

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Scholl, Christian and Freyberg-Inan, Annette 2018. Imagining another Europe: Building a pan-European counter-hegemonic bloc around an anti-austerity master frame. Comparative European Politics, Vol. 16, Issue. 1, p. 103.


Ogunnubi, Olusola and Amusan, Lere 2018. The Political Economy of Xenophobia in Africa. p. 53.


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Meissner, Richard 2017. Paradigms and Theories Influencing Policies in the South African and International Water Sectors. p. 1.


Black, David R. 2017. The challenges of articulating ‘top down’ and ‘bottom up’ development through sport. Third World Thematics: A TWQ Journal, Vol. 2, Issue. 1, p. 7.


Meissner, Richard 2017. Paradigms and Theories Influencing Policies in the South African and International Water Sectors. p. 25.


Chatzigianni, Efthalia 2017. Global sport governance: globalizing the globalized. Sport in Society, p. 1.


Meissner, Richard 2017. Paradigms and Theories Influencing Policies in the South African and International Water Sectors. p. 131.


Alejandro, Audrey Jørgensen, Knud Erik Reichwein, Alexander Rösch, Felix and Turton, Helen 2017. Reappraising European IR Theoretical Traditions. p. 107.


Herschinger, Eva 2017. Ordnungen des Politischen. p. 127.


Ogunnubi, Olusola 2017. Effective Hegemonic Influence in Africa: An Analysis of Nigeria’s ‘Hegemonic’ Position. Journal of Asian and African Studies, Vol. 52, Issue. 7, p. 932.


Beardsworth, Richard 2017. Towards a critical concept of the statesperson. Journal of International Political Theory, Vol. 13, Issue. 1, p. 100.


Magri, Paolo 2017. Global Encyclopedia of Public Administration, Public Policy, and Governance. p. 1.


Bassett, Carolyn 2017. Africa’s next debt crisis: regulatory dilemmas and radical insights. Review of African Political Economy, Vol. 44, Issue. 154, p. 523.


Pieper, Moritz 2017. The transatlantic dialogue on Iran: the European subaltern and hegemonic constraints in the implementation of the 2015 nuclear agreement with Iran. European Security, Vol. 26, Issue. 1, p. 99.


Fels, Enrico 2017. Shifting Power in Asia-Pacific?. p. 85.


Vadrot, Alice B.M. 2017. Knowledge, International Relations and the structure–agency debate: towards the concept of “epistemic selectivities”. Innovation: The European Journal of Social Science Research, Vol. 30, Issue. 1, p. 61.


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For other people with the same name, see Robert Cox.

Robert CoxCM (born 1926) is a Canadian scholar of political science and a former United Nations officer. He is cited as one of the intellectual leaders, along with Susan Strange, of the British School of International Political Economy[1] and is still active as a scholar after his formal retirement, writing and giving occasional lectures. He is professor emeritus of political science and social and political thought at York University.

He started work at the International Labour Organization (ILO) in Geneva, Switzerland in 1947, eventually serving as director of the ILO's International Institute for Labour Studies (1965–71). Following his departure from the ILO he taught at Columbia University. From 1977 to 1992 he was professor of political science at York University in Toronto, Canada. He was made a member of the Order of Canada in 2014.

Biography[edit]

Born in Montreal, Quebec, Cox graduated in 1946 from McGill University in Montreal, where he received a Master's degree in history. Following his graduation, he worked for the International Labour Organization (ILO), where he would remain for a quarter century, helping to set up and design the International Institute for Labor Studies.

In his academic career, Cox is known for his fierce independence and unwavering challenge of orthodoxy, as well as for his historical approach. While his initial scholarly contributions during his time at Columbia University were quite conventional and focused on international organizations, following from his experience in the ILO, he soon adopted a more radical perspective. During his time at York University, he began to reassert himself in a historical manner, reflective of his previous training at McGill University, which enabled him to take on more ambitious themes. Cox describes his academic interests as no less than understanding "the structures that underlie the world".[2]

Bibliography[edit]

  • The Anatomy of Influence : decision making in international organization (1973), with Harold K. Jacobson
  • Production, Power and World Order (1987)
  • 'Social Forces, States and World Orders: Beyond International Relations Theory' (1981) Millennium 10(2) 126-155

"Gramsci, Hegemony and lnternational. Relations: An Essay in Method" (1983) Millennium: Journal of International Sţudjes Vol., 12, No, 2.

Gramsci, Historical Materialism and International Relations. Cambridge. Cambridge University Press, 1993. (Stephen Gill, co-editor)

  • Universal Foreigner: The Individual and the World (2014). Autobiography.

Edited works[edit]

  • Approaches to World Order (co-editor, 1996)
  • The Political Economy of a Plural World: Critical Reflections on Power, Morals, and Civilization (co-editor, 2002)

Notes[edit]

External links[edit]

  1. ^Cohen, B. (2008) International Political Economy: An Intellectual History, Princeton: Princeton University Press
  2. ^Cox, Robert (1999). "Conversation". New Political Economy. 4 (3): 389–398. 

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