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Emotion and intentionality

Published online by Cambridge University Press:  09 October 2014

K.M. Fierke
Affiliation:
University of St Andrews, UK
Corresponding
E-mail address:

Abstract

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Type
Forum: Emotions and World Politics
Copyright
© Cambridge University Press 2014 

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References

Crawford, Neta C. 2014. “Institutionalizing Passion in World Politics: Fear and Empathy.” International Theory 6(3):535557.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
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Fierke, K.M. 2013. Political Self-Sacrifice: Agency, Body and Emotion in International Relations. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Kelman, Herbert C. 1973. “Violence without Moral Restraint: Reflections on the Dehumanization of Victims and Victimizers.” Journal of Social Issues 29(4):2561.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Kelman, Harbert C. 1996. “Negotiation as Interactive Problem Solving.” International Negotiation 1(1):99123.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Mercer, Jonathan. 2014. “Feeling Like a State: Social Emotion and Identity.” International Theory 6(3):515535.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Shepperd, Taryn. 2013. Sino-US Relations and the Role of Emotion in State Action: Understanding Post-Cold War Crisis Interactions. Houndmills, Basingstoke: Palgrave.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
The Telegraph. 2009. “Barack Obama Criticised for ‘treasonous’ bow to Japanese Emperor.” The Telegraph, November 16, Accessed August 2014. telegraph.co.ukGoogle Scholar
Wendt, Alexander. 2004. “The State as a Person in International Theory.” Review of International Studies 30(2):289316.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Wittgenstein, Ludwig. 1958. Philosophical Investigations. Oxford: Basil Blackwell.Google Scholar

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