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Soldier and the State The Theory and Politics of Civil-Military Relations

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ISBN-10: 0674817362

ISBN-13: 9780674817364

Edition: 1957

Authors: Samuel P. Huntington

List price: $39.00
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Book details

List price: $39.00
Copyright year: 1957
Publisher: Harvard University Press
Publication date: 9/15/1981
Binding: Paperback
Pages: 550
Size: 6.25" wide x 9.50" long x 1.00" tall
Weight: 1.914
Language: English

Samuel P. Huntington was Clarence Dillon Professor of International Affairs, Harvard University, and the author of Political Order in Changing Societies.

Introduction
National Security and Civil-Military Relations
Military Institutions and The State
Theoretical and Historical Perspectives
Officership As a Profession Professionalism and The Military
The Concept of Profession
The Military Profession
The Rise of The Military Profession in Western Society a New Social Type Mercenary and Aristocratic officership
Eighteenth-Century Aristocratic Institutions Preprofessional Meals
The Military Craft and The Natural Genius
The Origins of Professionalism
The Emergence of Professional Institutions, 1800-1875
European Professionalism: General Upton's Summary, 1875
Formulation of The Professional Ethic
The Autonomy and Sub-Ordination of War In Clausewitz's Vom Kriege
The Military Mind
Conservative Realism of The Professional Military Ethic
The Meaning of The Military Mind The Professional Military Ethic
Power, Professionalism, and Ideology
Civil-Military Relations In Theory
The Varieties of Civilian Control
The Two Levels of Civil-Military Relations
The Equilibrium of Objective Civilian Control
The Patterns of Civil-Military Relations
Germany and Japan
Civil-Military Relations In Practice
The German and Japanese Patterns Germany
The Tragedy of Professional Militarism Japan
The Continuity of Political Militarism
Military Power in America
The Historical Experience, 1789-1940
The Ideological Constant
The Liberal Society Versus Military Professionalism
The Historical Constants of American Civil-Military Relations
The Prevalence of Liberalism in The United States
The Liberal Approach to Military Affairs
The Military Hero in Liberal Politics
The Structural Constant
The Conservative Constitution Versus Civilian Control
The Constitutional Absence of Objective Civilian Control
The Framers and Civilian Control The Militia Clauses and Military Federalism
The Empire Within An Empire The Separation of Powers
Dual Control Over The National Forces The Commander in Chief Clause
The Political-Military Hierarchy Civilian Control and Constitutional Government
The Roots of The American Military Tradition Before
The Civil War The Three Strands of American Militarism
The Failure of Federalism
Hamilton's Abortive Professionalism
Technicism Popularism Professionalism
The Creation of The American Military Profession
The Dominance of Business Pacifism
Industrialism Versus Militarism Years of Isolation
The Dark and The Bright The Creative Core
Sherman, Upton, Luce The Institutions of Professionalism
The Making of The American Military Mind
The Failure of The Neo-Hamiltonian Compromise, 1890-1920
The Nature of Neo-Hamiltonianism Mahan and Wood
The Tragedy of The Military Publicist The Abortive Identification With Society, 1918-1925
The Constancy of Interwar Civil-Military Relations
Business-Reform Hostility and Military Professionalism Reform Liberalism
The Pragmatic Usages of Militarism Military Institutions
The American Military Ethic, 1920-1941
The Crisis of American Civil-Military Relations, 1940-1955
World War II: The Alchemy of Power