Daniel J. Levine
- PhD, Johns Hopkins University, 2009
- MA, Security Studies, Tel Aviv University, 2002
- AB, University of Chicago, 1993
- International Relations
2:30-4:30 on Wednesdays, or by appt. (email at firstname.lastname@example.org)
- International Relations Theory
- Political Theory
- Israeli-Palestinian Politics
- PSC 344-001: The Israel-Palestine Conflict
- PSC 422-005: Israel, Palestine and the Politics of Jewish Fear
- BUI 300-005: On the Color Line and the Jewish Question
- PSC 641-001: International Relations Theory (1): Realism
- PSC 641-001: International Relations Theory (2): Liberalism
- PSC 422-006: Modernity and the Politics of Fear
- “After Tragedy: Melodrama and the Rhetoric of Political Realism” Journal of International Political Theory (2018), online-before-print, DOI: 10.1177/1755088218790987
- “After First Principles: The Sociological Turn in International Relations as Disciplinary Crisis.” in The Sage Handbook of the History, Philosophy, and Sociology of International Relations, eds. Andreas Gofas, Inanna Hamati-Ataya, and Nicholas Onuf (Sage, 2018), pp. 296-310; with Alexander Barder.
- “Threat Inflation as Political Melodrama: ISIS and the Politics of Late Modern Fear” Critical Studies in Security 6:1 (2018), 136-54; reprinted in Daniel Bertrand Monk (ed.): Who’s Afraid of ISIS: Toward a Doxology of War (Routledge, 2018).
- “Why Does Pluralism Matter when we Study Politics? A View from Contemporary International Relations,” Perspectives on Politics 16:1 (2018), pp. 92-109; with David M. McCourt.
- “Defending ‘Planet Politics’ [A Reply to our Critics],” Millennium 46:2 (2018), pp. 209-19; with Anthony Burke, Stefanie Fishel, Audra Mitchell, and Simon Dalby.
- “‘These Days of Shoah’: History, Habitus, and Realpolitik in Jewish Palestine, 1942-43,” Political Power and Social Theory 32 (2017), pp. 99-125.
- “Recasting Worldliness in International Theory: Vocation, Non-Identity, Finitude.” International Studies Review 19:4 (2017), 714-17; contribution to symposium under the editorship of Andrew R. Hom.
- Recovering International Relations: The Promise of Sustainable Critique (Oxford University Press, 2012).