derrierloisirs.fr
» » Ideology, Politics and Diplomacy in East Central Europe (Rochester Studies in East and Central Europe)

Download Ideology, Politics and Diplomacy in East Central Europe (Rochester Studies in East and Central Europe) ePub

by M. B. B. Biskupski

Download Ideology, Politics and Diplomacy in East Central Europe (Rochester Studies in East and Central Europe) ePub
  • ISBN 1580461557
  • ISBN13 978-1580461559
  • Language English
  • Author M. B. B. Biskupski
  • Publisher University of Rochester Press (April 15, 2005)
  • Pages 291
  • Formats lrf docx txt mbr
  • Category Fiction
  • Subcategory History and Criticism
  • Size ePub 1900 kb
  • Size Fb2 1889 kb
  • Rating: 4.3
  • Votes: 980

No region of the world has been more affected by the various movements of the twentieth century than East Central Europe. Broadly defined as comprising the historic territories of the Czechs, Hungarians, Poles, and Slovaks, East Central Europe has been shaped by the interaction of politics, ideology, and diplomacy, especially by the policies of the Great Powers towards the east of Europe. Topics dealt with include Czech Politics in Moravia and Czech Politics in Bohemia in the 19th century, the international politics of relief during World War I, the Morgenthau Mission and the Polish Pogroms of 1919, the Hitler-Stalin Pact and its influence on Poland in 1939, Hungarian-Americans during World War II. Contributors: Bruce Garver, M. B. B. Biskupski, Neal Pease, William L. Blackwood, Anna M. Cienciala, Steven Bela Vardy, and Douglas Selvage. M. B. B. Biskupski is Professor of History at Central Connecticut State University.

Series: Rochester Studies in East and Central Europe

Series: Rochester Studies in East and Central Europe. Recommend to librarian. This book addresses Czech politics in Moravia and Czech politics in Bohemia in the nineteenth century, the international politics of relief during World War I, the Morgenthau Mission and the Polish Pogroms of1919, the Hitler-Stalin Pact and its influence on Poland in 1939, Hungarian-Americans during World War II, and Polish-East German relations after World War II. Contributors: Bruce Garver, M. B. Biskupski, Neal Pease, William L. Blackwood, Anna M. Cienciala, Steven Bela Vardy, and Douglas Selvage.

Rochester Studies in Central Europe (ISSN 1528–4808).

Series: Rochester Studies in East and Central Europe. M. Biskupski is Professor of History at Central Connecticut State University. eISBN: 978-1-58046-673-8. Subjects: History, Political Science.

Start by marking Ideology, Politics, and Diplomacy in East Central .

Start by marking Ideology, Politics, and Diplomacy in East Central Europe as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. ant to Read. Published January 11th 2010 by University of Rochester Press (first published November 1st 2003). In 2004 he received the Mieczysław Haiman Award from the Polish American Historical Association.

Keywords: Rochester Studies in East and Central Europe, East European Studies, Politics & Economics. and Poland, 1914-1918 - . A Comparison of Czech Politics in Bohemia with Czech Politics in Moravia, 1860-1914 - Bruce Garver Strategy, Politics, and Suffering: The Wartime Relief of Belgium, Serbia, and Poland, 1914-1918 - .

Mieczysław B. Biskupski; Piotr Stefan Wandycz (2003). Ideology, politics, and diplomacy in East Central Europe. CCSU Polish Studies Scholar . Biskupski Presented with Prestigious Haiman Award for Scholarship. University Rochester Press. ISBN 978-1-58046-137-5. Retrieved 2 January 2012.

Items related to Ideology, Politics, and Diplomacy in East Central .

Items related to Ideology, Politics, and Diplomacy in East Central Europe. Ideology, Politics, and Diplomacy in East Central Europe (Rochester Studies in East and Central Europe). ISBN 13: 9781580461375.

Hungarians, Poles, and Slovaks, East Central Europe has been shaped by the interaction of politics, ideology, and diplomacy, especially by the policies of the Great Powers towards the east of Europe.

Broadly defined as comprising the historic territories of the Czechs, Hungarians, Poles, and Slovaks, East Central Europe has been shaped by the interaction of politics, ideology, and diplomacy, especially by the policies of the Great Powers towards the east of Europe.

M. Biskupski is Professor of History at Central Connecticut State University

Ideology Politics and Diplomacy in East Central Europe M. Biskupski, Ideology Politics and Diplomacy in East Central Europe 2003 pages: 294 ISBN: 1580461379 PDF 2,1 mbNo region of the world has been more affected by the various movements of the twentieth century than East Central E. .

Talk about Ideology, Politics and Diplomacy in East Central Europe (Rochester Studies in East and Central Europe)


Enila
This book was great I had no problem with it I gave it to my dad for christmas and it really helped him out in writing his dissertation.
Banal
The volume entitled "Ideology, Politics & Diplomacy in East Central Europe" and the essays contained therein were intended by the editor to be a gift to Professor Piotr Wandycz, who had recently retired from his position as the Bradford Durfee Professor of History at Yale University. The editor and each of the contributors earned their doctorate degrees from Yale under Wandycz's tutelage and are now presently in academia. Wandycz, of course, is deserving of such a tribute because, as the editor, M.B. Biskupski so eloquently puts it, "Wandycz has striven , with unmatched success, to make the history of East Central Europe... comprehensible to the English-speaking scholarly world." It should also be noted that the editor and each of the contributors are first-rate scholars and, as a result, the field of East Central European history is the richer for their contributions. There is also a foreword by Antony Polonsky detailing the contrbutions and accomplishments of Professor Wandycz.

The essays are organized chronologically beginning in 1860 with a comparison of Czech politics in Bohemia and Czech Politics in Moravia and ending with 1967 with an examination of the so-called "Ulbricht Doctrine."

The first essay, "A Comparison of Czech Politics in Bohemia with Czech Politics in Moravia, 1860-1914" by Bruce Garver tracks the development of party politics in the two regions between 1860-1914 and that development was influenced in part, by the varied levels of industrialization between the two regions. Ultimately development trended towards cooperation between parties in Bohemia with their counterparts in Moravia.

In the essay "The Wartime Relief of Beligium, Serbia and Poland," the editor, M.B. Biskupski contributes a cogent and intrepid analysis of the disparity of relief offered to Belgium on one hand with the relief offered to Poland and Serbia during World War I. Biskupski evaluates a number of roots causes and motivating factors as to why Belgium received the lion share of relief efforts. What emerges from Biskupski's analysis is an amazing review of ideology, geopolitical considerations and Allied grand strategy.

Neal Pease's "This Troublesome Question: The United States and the 'Polish Pograms' of 1918-1919" is a fascinating essay on the reputed "Polish Pograms" in which it was alleged that the Poles were executing a number of Jews and the "Morgenthau commission" sent by the United States to invesitgate. Whether true or not, the effects on the newly created Second Republic were great damage to the reputation of the fledgling republic and the inceasing geopolitical isolation of the fledgling republic.

William Blackwood's essay, "The Socialist Imprint on International Relations in Interwar Europe" is an in-depth view of relations between the various socialist parties of Europe. The net effect of these relations had a significant impact on the signing of the Treaty of Locarno which had offered France security of its borders and recognition of its possession of Alsace-Lorraine. It is also widely accepted, however, that Locarno was also an inviation to Germany to revise its eastern borders.

Steven Bela Vardy's essay, "Hungarian Americans During World War II: Their Role in Defending Hungary's Interests" tracks the difficult position Hungarian Americans were placed in by Hungary's (begrudging) cooperation with Germany during World War II.

Anna Cienciala's essay "The Nazi-Soviet Pact of August 23, 1939: When Did Stalin Decide to Align With Hitler and Was Poland the Culprit" is a quite lengthy piece which provides unimaginable depth to the question posed by the article. Cienciala's work is incredibly detailed and to say that she examined, day by day, the culmination of relations that led to the Nazi-Soviet Nonagression Pact (together with the secret protocal for the partition of Poland) would not be far from the truth.

Douglas Selvage's article "Poland, the GDR and the Ulbricht Doctrine" is a concise analysis of what came to be known as the "Ulbricht Doctrine" and in that analysis shows how that doctrine really represents a compromise of interests between East Germany, Poland and the Soviet Union.

The essays are extensively footnoted and there is also comvenient index.
Related to Ideology, Politics and Diplomacy in East Central Europe (Rochester Studies in East and Central Europe)