These are the sources and citations used to research democracies do not go to war with each other. This bibliography was generated on Cite This For Me on

  • E-book or PDF

    Etten, T.

    How Convincing is the Democratic Peace Thesis?

    2013 - University of Warwick - Warwick

    In-text: (Etten, 2013)

    Your Bibliography: Etten, T., 2013. How Convincing is the Democratic Peace Thesis?. 1st ed. [ebook] Warwick: University of Warwick, p.1. Available at: <> [Accessed 19 January 2015].

  • Book

    Hobbes, T. and Lindsay, A. D.


    1914 - J.M. Dent & Sons - London

    In-text: (Hobbes and Lindsay, 1914)

    Your Bibliography: Hobbes, T. and Lindsay, A., 1914. Leviathan. London: J.M. Dent & Sons.

  • Book

    Kant, I.

    Perpetual Peace: A philosophical Sketch


    The republican constitution, therefore, is, with respect to law, the one which is the original basis of every form of civil constitution. The only question now is: Is it also the one which can lead to perpetual peace?

    In-text: (Kant, 1795)

    Your Bibliography: Kant, I., 1795. Perpetual Peace: A philosophical Sketch.

  • Journal

    Layne, C.

    Kant or Cant: The Myth of the Democratic Peace

    1994 - International Security

    In-text: (Layne, 1994)

    Your Bibliography: Layne, C., 1994. Kant or Cant: The Myth of the Democratic Peace. International Security, 19(2), p.5.

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