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Download Societies and Military Power: India and Its Armies (Cornell Studies in Security Affairs) eBook

by Stephen Peter Rosen

Download Societies and Military Power: India and Its Armies (Cornell Studies in Security Affairs) eBook
ISBN:
0801432103
Author:
Stephen Peter Rosen
Category:
Humanities
Language:
English
Publisher:
Cornell University Press; 1 edition (September 1, 1996)
Pages:
280 pages
EPUB book:
1883 kb
FB2 book:
1727 kb
DJVU:
1998 kb
Other formats
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Rating:
4.5
Votes:
264


Stephen Peter Rosen is Harvard College Professor and Beton Michael Kaneb Professor of National Security and Military Affairs at Harvard University. Series: Cornell Studies in Security Affairs.

Stephen Peter Rosen is Harvard College Professor and Beton Michael Kaneb Professor of National Security and Military Affairs at Harvard University. He is the author of Societies and Military Power: India and Its Armies, also from Cornell.

Stephen Peter Rosen is a Harvard College Professor and Beton Michael Kaneb Professor of National Security and Military Affairs at Harvard University. In addition to his academic work, Rosen was also Master of Harvard College's Winthrop House from 2003 to 2009. Stephen Rosen was born in NYC and grew up on Long Island. He received his . in Political Science from Harvard College, and his P. in Government from Harvard University.

Societies and Military Power. India and Its Armies. Series:Cornell Studies in Security Affairs. Cornell university press. He concludes that the comparative study of strategic behavior and military organization has lacked a sound foundation, which the social-structural explanation offered in this book begins to provide.

Series: Cornell Studies in Security Affairs

Series: Cornell Studies in Security Affairs. Published by: Cornell University Press Save.

Part of the Cornell Studies in Security Affairs Series). by Stephen Peter Rosen. A work with broad implications for theories of comparative strategic behavior and civil-military relations, Societies and Military Power uses the long history of the armies of India as a basis for analyzing whether the character of a given society affects the amount of military power that can be generated by the armies that emerge from that society.

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By Stephen Peter Rosen. The author explores this relationship in ancient, medieval, and modern times, focusing on India but drawing telling comparisons to other polities and societies.

Cornell studies in security affairs. Bibliography, etc. Note: Includes bibliographical references and index. On this site it is impossible to download the book, read the book online or get the contents of a book. Geographic Name: India Social conditions. Geographic Name: India History, Military. Rubrics: Sociology, Military India History. The administration of the site is not responsible for the content of the site. The data of catalog based on open source database. All rights are reserved by their owners.

Delineating India’s Strategic Pluralism: The Subculture-Cleavage Model of Grand Strategic Thought. In The Company of Soldiers: Private Security Companies' Impact on Military Effectiveness and The Democratic Advantage. Bernhard Beitelmair-Berini. The Future Security Environment in the Middle East. Nora Bensahel, Daniel L. Byman, +4 authors Negeen Pegahi. War or Peace in the South China Sea. Timo Kivimäki. A Paradigm for the . Symbolic forces driving third world arms production : the case of india.

Societies and Military Power: India and Its Armies. Ithaca, NY: Cornell University Press, 1996.

A work with broad implications for theories of comparative strategic behavior and civil-military relations, Societies and Military Power uses the long history of the armies of India as a basis for analyzing whether the amount of military power that can be generated by the armies that emerge from that society. By examining the changing relationship between ruling elites in the Indian subcontinent and their armed forces, the book shows that divisions within society are mirrored within the military, even within the contemporary professional military.Stephen Peter Rosen explores the proposition that cultural explanations don't sufficiently account for changes in military power, whereas social structure does. He suggests also that the dynamics of civil-military relations in a non-Western setting are not explicable without social-structural insight. He concludes that the comparative study of strategic behavior and military organization has lacked a sound foundation, which the social-structural explanation offered in this book begins to provide.