Search results

You are looking at 21 - 22 of 22 items for :

  • "transatlantic relations" x
  • International Relations x
  • Refine by access: All content x
Clear All
P. G. Wodehouse, transatlantic romances in fiction, and the Anglo-American relationship
Finn Pollard

fictions exploring Anglo-American interactions went apparently unnoticed. And there were contrary experiences. Not all were enamored of the centennial celebrations. The two nations were no longer likely to go to war, but nor was formal alliance close, and the United States hedged when war broke out. Foreign Secretary Grey’s remark in his memoir on transatlantic relations that ‘in the years from 1905 to 1912 there was not much in the handling of public affairs … that retains sufficient interest to be described here’ might speak for a continued reserve as much as a special

in Culture matters
Britain, 1940–43
Andrew Williams

irritant in transatlantic relations. Truman’s decision still rankles today in Williams Chapter 4 134 23/10/98, 11:39 am 135 Roosevelt’s NWO: Britain many British hearts, but it was a sign that Britain would from now on have to dance to America’s tune, which, most of the time, it dutifully has ever since. The post-war dogma of ‘realism’ in international relations theory was thus not seen as central to the NWO debate during most of the war. Power and its holders were seen as a ‘given’ and all basically in harmony with each other. What mainly changed this was of

in Failed imagination?