Journal of Race Development

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The Journal of Race Development was the first American academic journal of international relations. It was founded in 1910 by G. Stanley Hall[1] along with George Hubbard Blakeslee, both of Clark University. Despite a name which now suggests a journal devoted to eugenics, the journal, in fact, dealt with a variety of topics connected with politics, foreign affairs and international relations. It was renamed the Journal of International Relations,[2] which in turn was merged with Foreign Affairs in 1922.

Major articles[edit]

The following are some of the articles published in The Journal of Race Development which are most commonly cited today.

  • Chamberlain, A. F., "The Contribution of the Negro to Human Civilization", Journal of Race Development, 1 (April 1911)
  • Du Bois, W.E.B., "Of the Culture of White Folk," Journal of Race Development (April 1917)
  • Huntington, Ellsworth, "The Adaptability of the White Man to Tropical America," Journal of Race Development (October 1914).
  • McKenzie, Fayette Avery, "The American Indian of Today and Tomorrow," The Journal of Race Development, 3:2 (October 1912)
  • Singh, Sander, "The Hindu in Canada," Journal of Race Development, 7 (1916–17), 361–382
  • Veblen, Thorstein, "The Mutation Theory and the Blond Race", Journal of Race Development (1913)
  • Veblen, Thorstein, "The Opportunity of Japan", Journal of Race Development (1915)

References[edit]

  1. ^ Gail Bederman, Manliness and Civilization: A Cultural History of Gender and Race in the United States, 1880-1917 (University of Chicago Press, 1996; ISBN 0226041395), p. 113.
  2. ^ Vitalis, Robert (2005). David Long, ed. Imperialism and Internationalism in the discipline of International Relations. Albany: State University of New York Press. p. 161.