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Lorena De Vita

/ 373 22, Simons, July 1960. 95 Gray, Germany’s Cold War , p. 58; M. Anic de Osona , Die erste Anerkennung der DDR. Der Bruch der deutsch-jugoslawischen Beziehungen 1957 ( Baden-Baden : Nomos , 1990 ); M. C. Theurer , Bonn – Belgrad- Ost-Berlin: die Beziehungen der beiden deutschen Staaten zu Jugoslawien im Vergleich: 1957–1968 ( Berlin : Logos , 2008 ), p. 112 ; S. Rajak , Yugoslavia and the Soviet Union in the Early Cold War: Reconciliation, Comradeship, Confrontation, 1953–57 ( London : Routledge , 2011 ), p. 202 . 96 PA AA, MfAA A

in Israelpolitik
Evaluating commemoration and generational transmission of the special relationship
Robert M. Hendershot

their belief that Anglo-American camaraderie would be of tactical advantage to the United Kingdom in the future. 23 Winston Churchill, for example, was among the most vociferous on this point and argued that the ‘comradeship and reconciliation’ of the United States with Britain would likely form ‘the mainstay of the future of the world’ in the postwar period. 24 In 1934, as tensions rose in Europe and the British government began to place ever-greater value on American friendship, the city of Plymouth erected a larger monument at the site of its 1891 memorial

in Culture matters
George Washington and Anglo-American memory diplomacy, c.1890–1925
Sam Edwards

necessary. At Sulgrave, meanwhile, Washington’s bloodline – his family tree – was returned to English soil, while his patriotism was returned to an English home. Here in ‘Washington Country,’ as memories of the First World War faded, and just as the transatlantic balance of power began to subtly shift, commemorative rituals provided invaluable forums in which influential Anglo-American elites ‘imagined’ their common history, asserted their contemporary comradeship, and, above all, paid due homage to George Washington, American hero and English gentleman. Notes 1 My

in Culture matters
Adrian Millar

to show that they are agreeable, moderate and tolerant. Interviewee 4, on the other hand, is determined to accentuate the IRA’s prowess. She is convinced that nothing frightened her or her colleagues in the IRA in the early 1970s. They were on the crest of a wave: ‘It was brilliant because of all the comradeship and all and nobody, nobody was ascared then. Nobody was afraid. It was sort of like

in Socio-ideological fantasy and the Northern Ireland conflict