A Europe of the Regions?
A Europe of the Regions?

Start this free course now. Just create an account and sign in. Enrol and complete the course for a free statement of participation or digital badge if available.

Free course

A Europe of the Regions?

References

Amin, A. (1999) ‘An institutional perspective on regional economic development’, International Journal of Urban and Regional Research, vol.23, no.2, pp.365–78.
Anderson, J. (1995) ‘The exaggerated death of the nation state’ in Anderson, J., Brook, C. and Cochrane, A. (eds) A Global World? Re-ordering Political Space, Oxford, Oxford University Press/The Open University.
Anderson, J. (1996) ‘The shifting stage of politics: new medieval and postmodern territorialities?’, Environment and Planning D: Society and Space, vol.14, no.2, April, pp.133–53.
Anderson, J. and Goodman J. (1995) ‘Regions, states and the European Union: modernist reaction or postmodern adaptation?’, Review of International Political Economy, vol.2, no.4, Autumn, pp.600–31.
Bromley, S.J. (ed.) (2001) Governing the European Union, London, Sage/The Open University.
Bull, A. (1999) ‘Regionalism in Italy’ in Wagstaff, P. (ed.) Regionalism in the European Union, Exeter, Intellect, pp.140–57.
Butt Philip, A. (1999) ‘Regionalism in the United Kingdom’ in Wagstaff, P. (ed.) Regionalism in the European Union, Exeter, Intellect, pp.19–39.
del Río, J. (1999) ‘Regionalism in Iberia’ in Wagstaff, P. (ed.) Regionalism in the European Union, Exeter, Intellect, pp.167–87.
Government of Ireland (2000) ‘EU structural funds’, www.irlgov.ie, accessed 28 February, 2007.
Guibernau, M. (1999) Nations Without States: Political Communities in a Global Age, Cambridge, Polity Press.
Harvie, C. (1994) The Rise of Regional Europe, London, Routledge.
Hume, J. (1988) ‘Europe of the Regions’ in Kearney, R. (ed.) Across the Frontiers: Ireland in the 1990s, Dublin, Wolfhound Press.
Jeffery, C. (ed.) (1997) The Regional Dimension of the European Union: Towards a Third Level in Europe?, London, Frank Cass.
Kearney, R. (1988) ‘Introduction: thinking otherwise’ in Kearney, R. (ed.) Across the Frontiers: Ireland in the 1990s, Dublin, Wolfhound Press.
Kohr, L. (1986) The Breakdown of Nations, London, Routledge & Kegan Paul.
Lovering, J. (1999) ‘Theory led by policy: the inadequacies of the “new regionalism“’, International Journal of Urban and Regional Studies, vol.23, no.2, pp.379–95.
Newman, M. (1996) Democracy, Sovereignty and the European Union, London, Hurst & Company.
Schumacher, E.F. (1973) Small is Beautiful: Economics as if People Really Mattered, London, Abacus.
Simonetti, R. (2001) ‘Governing European technology and innovation’ in Thompson, G. (ed.) Governing the European Economy, London, Sage/The Open University.
Stammen, T. (1999) ‘Federalism in Germany’ in Wagstaff, P. (ed.) Regionalism in the European Union, Exeter, Intellect, pp.98–118.
Strange, S. (1994) ‘The power gap: member states and the world economy’ in Brouwer, E, Lintner, V. and Newman, M. (eds) Economic Policy Making and the European Union, London, Federal Trust.
Wagstaff, P. (1999a) ‘Regionalism in France’ in Wagstaff, P. (ed.) Regionalism in the European Union, Exeter, Intellect, pp.50–73.
Wagstaff, P. (1999b) ‘The Committee of the Regions of the European Union’ in Wagstaff, P. (ed.) Regionalism in the European Union, Exeter, Intellect, pp.188–93.
Further reading
Anderson, J., Brook, C. and Cochrane, A. (eds) (1995) A Global World? Re-ordering Political Space, Oxford, Oxford University Press/The Open University.
Guibernau, M. (1999) Nations Without States: Political Communities in a Global Age, Cambridge, Polity Press.
Harvie, C. (1994) The Rise of Regional Europe, London, Routledge.
Keating, M. (1998) The New Regionalism in Western Europe: Territorial Restructuring and Political Change, Cheltenham, Edward Elgar.
Newman, M. (1996) Democracy, Sovereignty and the European Union, London, Hurst & Company.
Wagstaff, P. (ed.) (1999) Regionalism in the European Union, Exeter, Intellect.
DD200_1

Take your learning further

Making the decision to study can be a big step, which is why you'll want a trusted University. The Open University has 50 years’ experience delivering flexible learning and 170,000 students are studying with us right now. Take a look at all Open University courses.

If you are new to University-level study, we offer two introductory routes to our qualifications. You could either choose to start with an Access module, or a module which allows you to count your previous learning towards an Open University qualification. Read our guide on Where to take your learning next for more information.

Not ready for formal University study? Then browse over 1000 free courses on OpenLearn and sign up to our newsletter to hear about new free courses as they are released.

Every year, thousands of students decide to study with The Open University. With over 120 qualifications, we’ve got the right course for you.

Request an Open University prospectus371