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22: Prof. Glenda Sluga on multilateralism, internationalism, and our capacity to imagine a better world.

March 27, 2020

Welcome to Episode 22, featuring Glenda Sluga, Professor of International History at the University of Sydney. She's the author of the book Internationalism in the Age of Nationalism, among other publications, and her research interests span from nationalism and internationalisms, to global and international history, diplomatic history, women and gender, peacemaking, and more.  

She visited the Library recently for a debate on the Evolution of Multilateralism, Perspectives from the Global South. We have a video recording of that Library Talk if you’d like to check it out. We also invited her for a conversation on the podcast, where she shares her thoughts on the meanings of multilateralism and internationalism. What are the differences and connections between the two, and why is this important? We also look at her views on how multilateralism has evolved over the past century, how it’s impacted such areas as gender equality, and also how multilateralism is linked to our everyday lives and our understanding of our place in the world.  

To explore more resources, head to the links below: 

UN Geneva Library & Archives Library Talk on the Evolution of Multilateralism: Perspectives from the Global South: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=itLGwAtmyZk&list=PLmzrhlc0gF6KfnUyPYsCw5RfJj_UuXydp&index=6  

Follow Glenda Sluga on Twitter through the Laureate Research Program on International History account: https://twitter.com/IntHist 

Learn about the Edith Trilogy of novels by Frank Moorehouse, a fictional series set at the time of the League of Nations: https://www.booktopia.com.au/blog/2011/10/05/frank-moorhouse-author-of-the-edith-trilogy-grand-days-dark-palace-and-now-cold-light-answers-ten-terrifying-questions/  

Visit our website on the Centenary of Multilateralism in Geneva: https://multilateralism100.unog.ch/

Content:

Speaker: Glenda Sluga

Host: Natalie Alexander.

Editor and Sound Editor: Natalie Alexander.

Image: University of Sydney. 

Recorded & produced at the UN Geneva Library & Archives.

 

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