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1. Yeganeh Cary, Niaz. La politique étrangère britannique au début de la guerre froide : le cas de la crise de Berlin 1948-49 : British Foreign Policy at the Beginning of the Cold War : the Case of Berlin Crisis 1948-1949.

Degree: Docteur es, Études du monde anglophone, 2017, Université Paul Valéry – Montpellier III

Si la gestion de la crise de Berlin 1948-1949 est d’emblée une affaire anglo-américaine pouvant déboucher sur un affrontement avec les Soviétiques, l’observateur est très rapidement confronté à une littérature qui traite du sujet massivement du point de vue états-unien. Le point de départ de ce travail consiste à dissocier le front anglo-américain contre l’URSS en explorant la voix du Royaume-Uni dans la résolution de la crise de Berlin alors qu’un gouvernement travailliste, ayant obtenu pour la première fois une majorité confortable aux élections en juillet 1945, est au pouvoir. Pour ce faire, nous interrogeons ce cas d’étude selon deux axes. Le premier concerne la signification particulière des micro-débats dans les instances gouvernementales en charge de la gestion de la crise berlinoise. Ce cadre spécifique ne peut éluder un deuxième niveau d’analyse qui relève du contexte général dans lequel le processus décisionnel s’opère, renvoyant à la politique étrangère des années Attlee et à la politique d’occupation du Royaume-Uni en Allemagne après 1945. La thèse défendue est que l’étude micro-historique de la gestion britannique de la crise berlinoise prend tout son sens si celle-ci est appréhendée dans sa dimension duale, c’est-à-dire spécifique et globale. En effet, le problème berlinois est géré par une multitude d’instances gouvernementales, situées à Londres ou dans la zone d’occupation allemande, avec des acteurs qui ne sont pas tous au Parti travailliste. Dès lors, comment peut-on caractériser leur style décisionnel à l’aune des débats qui sont considérés comme des micro-récits d’un événement de la guerre froide naissante ? En outre, cette analyse micro-historique témoigne d’une politique britannique élaborée vis-à-vis de l’Allemagne depuis la Deuxième Guerre mondiale avec la participation active de certaines figures travaillistes issues d’un parti qui a longuement œuvré pour des relations harmonieuses dans les affaires internationales. Dans ce cas, comment peut-on distinguer la perception britannique du problème allemand à partir de 1940 ? Ces deux niveaux de contextualisation globale permettent ainsi de comprendre les catégories notionnelles autour desquelles s’organisent les micro-récits de la gestion britannique de la crise de Berlin. Le cadre analytique de ce travail qui utilise l’approche interprétative de Mark Bevir donne également à voir des caractéristiques d’une conception et d’une pratique de la politique étrangère par le Parti travailliste qui héberge plusieurs courants en son sein.

The Berlin crisis 1948-1949 has received some attention in scholary literature on the origins of the Cold War. But the British part has been poorly served compared to the American. This thesis examines the British decision-making process during the Berlin crisis considering that the Labour Party formed its majority government for the first time in July 1945. It offers a detailed examination of the Berlin crisis tackled as a specific case study through which it becomes possible to analyse the debates in a variety of…

Advisors/Committee Members: Motard, Anne-Marie (thesis director).

Subjects/Keywords: Crise de Berlin 1948-49; Politique étrangère travailliste; Début de la guerre froide; Approche interprétative; Mark Bevir; Grande-Bretagne; Berlin crisis 1948-1949; Labour foreign policy; Beginning of the Cold War; Interpretive approach; Mark Bevir; Great Britain

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APA · Chicago · MLA · Vancouver · CSE | Export to Zotero / EndNote / Reference Manager

APA (6th Edition):

Yeganeh Cary, N. (2017). La politique étrangère britannique au début de la guerre froide : le cas de la crise de Berlin 1948-49 : British Foreign Policy at the Beginning of the Cold War : the Case of Berlin Crisis 1948-1949. (Doctoral Dissertation). Université Paul Valéry – Montpellier III. Retrieved from http://www.theses.fr/2017MON30039

Chicago Manual of Style (16th Edition):

Yeganeh Cary, Niaz. “La politique étrangère britannique au début de la guerre froide : le cas de la crise de Berlin 1948-49 : British Foreign Policy at the Beginning of the Cold War : the Case of Berlin Crisis 1948-1949.” 2017. Doctoral Dissertation, Université Paul Valéry – Montpellier III. Accessed March 31, 2020. http://www.theses.fr/2017MON30039.

MLA Handbook (7th Edition):

Yeganeh Cary, Niaz. “La politique étrangère britannique au début de la guerre froide : le cas de la crise de Berlin 1948-49 : British Foreign Policy at the Beginning of the Cold War : the Case of Berlin Crisis 1948-1949.” 2017. Web. 31 Mar 2020.

Vancouver:

Yeganeh Cary N. La politique étrangère britannique au début de la guerre froide : le cas de la crise de Berlin 1948-49 : British Foreign Policy at the Beginning of the Cold War : the Case of Berlin Crisis 1948-1949. [Internet] [Doctoral dissertation]. Université Paul Valéry – Montpellier III; 2017. [cited 2020 Mar 31]. Available from: http://www.theses.fr/2017MON30039.

Council of Science Editors:

Yeganeh Cary N. La politique étrangère britannique au début de la guerre froide : le cas de la crise de Berlin 1948-49 : British Foreign Policy at the Beginning of the Cold War : the Case of Berlin Crisis 1948-1949. [Doctoral Dissertation]. Université Paul Valéry – Montpellier III; 2017. Available from: http://www.theses.fr/2017MON30039

2. Daley, Caitlin Michelle. Growth Management and Regional Government: How an Interpretive Approach Can Explain Politicians' Commitment to Smart Growth Policies in Waterloo Region, Ontario.

Degree: PhD, Political Science, 2018, York University

This dissertation is a case study that explains how the Waterloo areas regional government in Ontario, Canada, came to embrace smart growth policies, which aim to protect agricultural and environmentally sensitive areas from urban sprawl while creating more dense urban communities. It develops an interpretive approach based on Mark Bevir and Rod Rhodess work on situated agency to explain why the 2010 to 2014 Region of Waterloo council defended the Regions smart growth policies against two major challenges, choosing to build its intensification-focused light rail transit (LRT) project despite public controversy, and choosing to appeal an Ontario Municipal Board (OMB) ruling that threatened its most recent official plan. Based on interviews, archival research, and document review, the dissertation is written in three parts that tell three kinds of stories, using Bevir and Rhodess concepts of tradition, dilemma, and webs of beliefs. Part I uses a historical narrative to explain the tradition of growth management and regional government in the Waterloo area. It finds that regional government and growth management have conditioned each other over the course of the last half century. Part II explains the dilemmas that the 2010 to 2014 regional council faced as a group in deciding to defend its smart growth policies. It finds that dilemmas related to light rail transit were resolved, and that meaningful dilemmas did not form as a result of the OMB ruling. Part III uses a series of narrative vignettes to examine the beliefs and actions of each regional councillor as an individual in the context of their own web of beliefs. It finds that politicians supported smart growth in their own ways and for their own reasons. The dissertation concludes with an assessment of what the three stories taken together show with respect to both specific aspects of planning policy and our understanding of practices of municipal government in Waterloo Region. Finally, it suggests that an interpretive institutionalism in political science may be both possible and warranted, and that narrative approaches to the study of politics can produce accounts that are both academically rigorous and interesting to a broader audience. Advisors/Committee Members: Pilon, Dennis M. (advisor).

Subjects/Keywords: Urban planning; Smart growth; Growth management; Urban sprawl; Urban planning; Planning policy; Regional planning; Environmentalism; Environmental protection; Farmland; Light rail transit; LRT; Higher order transit; Official plans; Ontario Municipal Board; OMB; Aging in place; Land budget methodology; Intensification; Density; Growth Plan for the Greater Golden Horseshoe; Ontario Greenbelt; Province of Ontario; Waterloo Region; Region of Waterloo; City of Waterloo; City of Kitchener; City of Cambridge; Township of Wellesley; Township of Woolwich; Township of Wilmot; Township of North Dumfries; Regional Growth Management Strategy; Countryside Line; Protected Countryside; East Side Lands; Waterloo Moraine; Environmentally Sensitive Policy Areas; ESPAs; Environmentally Sensitive Landscapes; ESLs; Municipal restructuring; Local government reform; Waterloo Area Local Government Review; Municipalities; Ontario municipalities; Regional municipalities; Ontario planning; Politics of urban development; Urban development; Public policy; Case study; Interpretive political science; Interpretivism; New institutionalism; Interpretive institutionalism; Mark Bevir; R.A.W. Rhodes; Tradition; Dilemma; Beliefs; Web of beliefs; Procedural individualism; Situated agency; Narrative research methods; Vignettes; Storytelling; Politicians; Ken Seiling; Doug Craig; Jane Brewer; Claudette Millar; Carl Zehr; Brenda Halloran; Les Armstrong; Ross Kelterborn; Todd Cowan; Rob Deutschmann; Jane Mitchell; Tom Galloway; Sean Strickland; Jim Wideman; Jean Haalboom; Geoff Lorentz

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APA · Chicago · MLA · Vancouver · CSE | Export to Zotero / EndNote / Reference Manager

APA (6th Edition):

Daley, C. M. (2018). Growth Management and Regional Government: How an Interpretive Approach Can Explain Politicians' Commitment to Smart Growth Policies in Waterloo Region, Ontario. (Doctoral Dissertation). York University. Retrieved from http://hdl.handle.net/10315/34277

Chicago Manual of Style (16th Edition):

Daley, Caitlin Michelle. “Growth Management and Regional Government: How an Interpretive Approach Can Explain Politicians' Commitment to Smart Growth Policies in Waterloo Region, Ontario.” 2018. Doctoral Dissertation, York University. Accessed March 31, 2020. http://hdl.handle.net/10315/34277.

MLA Handbook (7th Edition):

Daley, Caitlin Michelle. “Growth Management and Regional Government: How an Interpretive Approach Can Explain Politicians' Commitment to Smart Growth Policies in Waterloo Region, Ontario.” 2018. Web. 31 Mar 2020.

Vancouver:

Daley CM. Growth Management and Regional Government: How an Interpretive Approach Can Explain Politicians' Commitment to Smart Growth Policies in Waterloo Region, Ontario. [Internet] [Doctoral dissertation]. York University; 2018. [cited 2020 Mar 31]. Available from: http://hdl.handle.net/10315/34277.

Council of Science Editors:

Daley CM. Growth Management and Regional Government: How an Interpretive Approach Can Explain Politicians' Commitment to Smart Growth Policies in Waterloo Region, Ontario. [Doctoral Dissertation]. York University; 2018. Available from: http://hdl.handle.net/10315/34277

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