Anglo-Soviet Relations, 1917-1921, Volume 3
James Ramsey Ullman
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Geisteswissenschaften, Kunst, Musik / Geschichte
In February 1920 the civil war that had ravaged Russia in the wake of the Bolshevik seizure of power was all but over, and with it the attempt of foreign governments to intervene on behlf of the anti-Communist forces. The government most deeply involved in this intervention was that of Great Britain. Yet scarcely a year later Britain was the first major power to come to terms with the new leadership in Moscow.
Richard H. Ullman's account of that cautious coming to terms offers a perspective on the processes by which British foreign policy adjusted to the drastically changed circumstances of the aftermath of World War I. Another important theme is the way in which British policy, and the conceptions of peace and security that underlay it, diverged from that of Britain's closest ally, France. The book is, as well, a contribution of the growing literature on bureaucractic politics and the politics of foreign-policy making, and is a protracted essay on the statecraft and political style of David Lloyd George. It draws on many new sources, among them the interecepted and deciphered telegrams of the Soviet mission in London.
Richard H. Ullman is Professor of Politics and International Affairs at Princeton University. The Anglo-Soviet Accord is the third and final volume of his Anglo-Soviet Relations, 1917-1921.
Originally published in 1973.
The Princeton Legacy Library uses the latest print-on-demand technology to again make available previously out-of-print books from the distinguished backlist of Princeton University Press. These editions preserve the original texts of these important books while presenting them in durable paperback and hardcover editions. The goal of the Princeton Legacy Library is to vastly increase access to the rich scholarly heritage found in the thousands of books published by Princeton University Press since its founding in 1905.
Anglo-Soviet Trade Agreement, Belarus, Occupation of the Ruhr, Krassin (1917 icebreaker), Treaty of Brest-Litovsk, Little Russia, Triple Entente, Woodrow Wilson, Chief Secretary for Ireland, Russian Soviet Federative Socialist Republic, Soviet Union, Kurt Georg Kiesinger, Preventive war, Harry Pollitt, Allies of World War I, Polish–Soviet War, Soviet Armed Forces, British Socialist Party, Tsarist autocracy, Alexander Bogdanov, Russians, Bolsheviks, Provisional government, Kuban Cossacks, Communist propaganda, Russian Revolution, Soviet Navy, Latvia, New Economic Policy, Peace treaty, Estonia, Lev Kamenev, White movement, Arthur Balfour, Russian Civil War, Commissar, General Treaty, Government of South Russia, Armistice, Containment, A History of Soviet Russia, Maxim Litvinov, Ratification, Ukrainian People's Republic, Lithuania, Supply Officer (Royal Navy), Russian Empire, All-Russian Congress of Soviets, Communist Party of Great Britain, Government of Russia, Trade agreement, Prisoner of war, Slavic Review, Communist Party of the Soviet Union, Mikhail Tukhachevsky, E. H. Carr, Mensheviks, British Influence, Coalition government, Political officer (British Empire), Leon Trotsky, Russian Social Democratic Labour Party, Russian language, British Empire, Imperialism, Symon Petliura, Litvinov, Counter-revolutionary, Treaty of Alliance (1778), Communist revolution, Richard Haking, Dissolution of the Soviet Union, Austen Chamberlain, Curzon Line, Crimean War, Russian nationalism, All-Russian Central Executive Committee, Congress of Soviets, Leonid Krasin, Communist International, Government of the United Kingdom, Kremlinology, French invasion of Russia, Partitions of Poland, Disarmament, Armistice of 11 November 1918, Bonar Law, Ukrainian State, Militant (Trotskyist group), Aftermath of World War I, Foreign relations of Russia, Propaganda in the Soviet Union, Conference of London (1920), Józef Pilsudski, League of Nations mandate, Government of Moscow, Russian Armed Forces, October Revolution, Secretary of State for War, Ferdinand Foch