civilize

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11) On the influence of Schmitt on contemporary realism via his influence on Hans Morgenthau, see Koskenniemi, The Gentle Civilizer of Nations, pp.
For insights on the Gospel as civilizer and missions and imperialism, see Bryan Stanley, The Bible and the Flag.
As critiques of international law have long pointed out, international law as "Gentle Civilizer of Nations" is deeply morally suspect given the atrocities committed in its name.
Once we acknowledge the Ethiopian (Nubian) origin of the ancient civilizer of Egypt, we will necessarily acknowledge the innate capacity of all the races to develop their genius and their intelligence.
They examine the road home, the West as civilizer, the end of the West, anglophone literature's regional reconceptualization, coming face to face with the author, contradictions in human agency, new narrative films, and finally, moving towards a world revolution in communication, spurred by advances in technology.
Finally, the schism between civilizer and uncivilized reflected in international law's history--from its inception during the conquest of the Americas through to the Mandate System (98) and beyond--is discernible within the demarcations of race and ethnicity underlying citizenship generally and security certificates particularly.
He lays bare the weaknesses in African culture inviting the civilizer and this is grounded in the father-son-grandson trajectory he narrates.
Regret toward the past and its tragedy, which Aeneas must overcome in order to become the model of an empire builder, the civilizer of the world, is not simply cast off like an old garment.
Before World War II, both the US government and the US media saw UFCO's operations in Central America as strategic in terms of assuring US presence in the region and as civilizer of backward peoples.
225-51; and Martti Koskenniemi, The Gentle Civilizer of Nations: The Rise and Fall of International Law 1870-1960 (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2002), pp.
5) Traditionally, scholars have often examined the spread of Argentine nationalism as the product of governmental projects designed to eliminate perceived working-class vices, regionalism, and social unrest by cultivating a stronger sense of national identity; this national identity was rooted in a reformed, rehabilitated, and romanticized image of the formerly unrefined gaucho (Argentine cowboy), who then became the new hero and civilizer of the Argentine pampas.
Wayne Rebhorn argues that the association of "rope-tricks" with "rapetricks" and "rhetoric;' if taken seriously, "point[s] to a conception which makes rhetoric a matter of power, control, and coercion, turning the rhetor into a decidedly masculine figure who is represented as a ruler, a civilizer, and also, more disturbingly, a rapist.