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020    1137315458 (electronic bk.) :|c£65.00 
020    9780230282308 
020    9781137315458 (electronic bk.) :|c£65.00 
040    UK-WkNB|beng|cUK-WkNB 
050  4 DC59.8.G7|bW55 2014 
082 04 940.5|223 
100 1  Williams, Andrew 
245 10 France, Britain and the United States in the twentieth 
       century 1900 - 1940|h[electronic resource] :|ba 
       reappraisal /|cAndrew Williams 
250    1st ed 
260    Basingstoke :|bPalgrave Macmillan :|b[distributor] Not 
       Avail,|c2014 
300    272 p 
365    02|b65.00|cGBP|d00|hS 54.17 20.0 65.00 10.83|jGB|kxxk
       |mPalgrave Macmillan|2onix-pt 
366    |b20140716|cIP 20140711|jGB|kxxk|mPalgrave Macmillan|2UK-
       WkNB 
490 0  Studies in diplomacy and international relations 
500    Electronic book text 
500    Epublication based on: 9780230282308, 2014 
505 0  Introduction - The Approach Taken: Why Britain, France and
       the United States? 1. The Anglo-Saxons and the French: The
       build-up to the First World War 2. The Allies During the 
       First World War and Paris Peace Conference 3. Difficult 
       Relations in the 1920s - of Reparations, Debts and 
       'Rumo(u)rs of War' 4. France, Britain and the United 
       States in the 1930s until the Fall of France 5. Conclusion
       : Britain, France and the United States in 1940 
516    Document 
520    Why is France so often relegated to the background in 
       studies of international relations? This book seeks to 
       redress this balance, exploring the relationship between 
       the United States, United Kingdom and France, and its 
       wider impact on the theory and practice of international 
       relations.|bWhy is France so often neglected in the study 
       of international relations? This book seeks to redress 
       this balance, providing an in-depth insight into the 
       relationship between the two Anglo-Saxon Powers, the 
       United States (USA) and the United Kingdom (UK), and 
       France from 1900 to the Fall of France in 1940.  Drawing 
       on a range of sources and archival material, Williams 
       links the evolution of this complex relationship to the 
       parallel evolution of the study and practice of 
       international relations and suggests that the Anglo-Saxon 
       bias within international relations has obscured the vital
       contribution made by France to our thinking about the 
       subject. The differing reaction in France, the UK and the 
       USA over the wars in Afghanistan and Iraq shows just how 
       contemporary a topic this is, and its continued relevance 
       to global politics 
520 1  This fascinating volume asks important questions about the
       development of International Relations as a field of study
       since the early twentieth century, focusing on the three 
       main Western democracies - America, Britain and France. It
       is to be particularly welcomed for the way in which it 
       fuses a profound understanding of both History and 
       International Relations, showing that 'IR' itself has a 
       history - one that was largely shaped by changing global 
       realities.' - John W. Young, University of Nottingham, UK 
       'A very original piece of research about three crocodiles 
       living in the same swamp, where friendship, distrust and 
       rivalry are a daily routine. This fascinating story is 
       recounted by Andrew Williams who combines his talents of 
       historian, political scientist and IR scholar to good 
       effect.' - Bertrand Badie, Institut d'Etudes Politiques de
       Paris (Sciences Po), France 'By bringing France back into 
       the story of the West as political project, Williams makes
       a seminal contribution to the study of transatlantic 
       security relations, one that will be welcomed not only by 
       his fellow diplomatic historians, but also by political 
       scientists and others with an interest in international 
       relations theory and foreign policy analysis. - David 
       Haglund, Queen's University, Canada 'Williams offers a 
       much-needed corrective to the assumption that French 
       economic, political and strategic ideas had little or no 
       influence on modern IR theory and practice, he also 
       provides a new lens through which we can gain a greater 
       understanding of the deeper intellectual currents that 
       helped shape and define the twentieth century world.' - 
       David B. Woolner, the Franklin and Eleanor Roosevelt 
       Institute, and co-editor of FDR's World: War Peace and 
       Legacies (Palgrave Macmillan, 2008) Andrew Williams has 
       written an important and illuminating study of the trans-
       Atlantic intellectual currents that have shaped 
       contemporary theorising about the nature of international 
       politics. Blending the history and theory effortlessly, he
       has demonstrated that French political philosophy played a
       fundamental role in both the origins and evolution of 
       international thought in the West. Williams provides a 
       challenging new perspective on both the history of Franco-
       British-American relations and the emergence of 
       international relations as a distinct discipline. - Peter 
       Jackson, University of Glasgow, UK 
538    PDF 
545 0  Andrew J. Williams is Professor of International Relations
       at the University of St Andrews, UK. His main research 
       interests include international history, and international
       conflict analysis. His most recent books include 
       International History and International Relations (with 
       Amelia Hadfield and Simon Rofe, 2012) and he is the co-
       editor of The International History Review 
650 7  20th century history: c 1900  to c 2000|y20th century
       |zUnited Kingdom, Great Britain|zFrance|zUSA.|2bicssc 
650 7  European history|y20th century|zUnited Kingdom, Great 
       Britain|zFrance|zUSA.|2bicssc 
650 7  History of the Americas|y20th century|zUnited Kingdom, 
       Great Britain|zFrance|zUSA.|2bicssc 
650 7  History.|2ukslc 
650 7  International relations|y20th century|zUnited Kingdom, 
       Great Britain|zFrance|zUSA.|2bicssc 
651  0 France|xForeign relations|y20th century 
651  0 France|xHistory|y20th century|zRelations|zGreat Britain 
651  0 France|xRelations|xHistory|y20th century|zUnited States 
651  0 Great Britain|xRelations|xHistory|y20th century|zFrance 
651  0 United States|xRelations|xHistory|y20th century|zFrance 
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       9781137315458|x05|zOnline journal 'available contents' 
       page|zeBook(Palgrave)