Suspense and Obscurity
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While retaining the basic argument that Britain went to war in 1914 not as a result of internal pressures but as a response to external events, Steiner and Neilson reject recent arguments that Britain became involved because of fears of an 'invented' German menace, or to defend her Empire.
Snow, Financial Times. brilliant exposition provides many ideas to argue over and some to agree with. Taylor, The Observer.
Revisiting Britain's Road to the First World War. This book is a revision of Cambridge historian Zara Steiner's 1977 . This book is a revision of Cambridge historian Zara Steiner's 1977 work of the same name. With the assistance of the Royal Military College of Canada's Keith Neilson, Palgrave has published a worthy successor. Steiner and Neilson have done an excellent job of laying out all the contesting forces that combined to set the stage for Britain's decision to go to war. The book's greatest strength is an in-depth analysis of the competing economic, political, and social factors that shaped pre-War Britain.
British Origins of World War . The Soviet Union and the Origins of the Second World War: Russo-German Relations and the Road to War 1933-1941.
British Origins of World War I. (Part of the The Making of the Twentieth Century Series). Spain, Portugal and the Great Powers, 1931-1941 (Making of the 20th Century). Britain and Decolonization: The Retreat from Empire in the Post-War World (Making of the 20th Century). Eastern Europe and the Origins of the Second World War. Anita J. Prażmowska.
ZARA S. STEINER is Emeritus Fellow of New Hall, University of Cambridge. KEITH NEILSON is Professor of History at the Royal Military College of Canada. Country of Publication.
u'11': u'Great Britain', u'10': u'Great Britain - Foreign relations - 1910-1936', u'12': u'Groxdfbritannien', u'1': u'World War, 1914-1918 - Causes', u'0': u'World War (1914-1918)', u'3'. Britain and Russia: the troubled partnership - Britain, Germany and France, 1912-14: flexibility and constraint - The Balkans, Russia and Germany, 1912-14 - The domestic contest: liberal politics and conservative pressure - The professional influence: diplomats and officers - The July crisis - Conclusion.
Steiner, Zara S. Subjects and Keith Neilson maintain the view that Britain was forced into the war i. . Subjects. World War (1914-1918); World War, 1914-1918 - Causes. Read associated article: Causes of World War I. Bookmark.
This noted scholar Professor Keith Hancock who pre-war had begun the task of recording .
This noted scholar Professor Keith Hancock who pre-war had begun the task of recording the Survey's assessment of the British Empire's progress, believed it to be an 'immense addition to organized knowledge' which explained fully the British Commonwealth's evolution. The story told was on a colossal scale drawn from Mansergh's wide pre-war academic studies, supplemented by his own wartime experiences. 17 The latter was actually a Dominion, Britain's oldest colony, and a member of the original club.
Britain and Russia were the most important players in European politics for most of the nineteenth century. 140 To make his point, he examined British policy before August 1914, when the government of the day did not make clear because of domestic political pressures whether Britain would intervene in Europe if war broke out between the Triple Alliance and the Dual Entente.
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