The Long Peace: Inquiries into the History of the Cold War

By John Lewis Gaddis | Go to book overview

Notes

1
Legacies: Russian-American Relations Before the Cold War
1.
Foster Rhea Dulles, The Road to Teheran: The Story of Russia and America, 1781-1943 ( Princeton: 1944), p. 261.
2.
Thomas A. Bailey, America Faces Russia: Russian-American Relations from Early Times to Our Own Day ( Ithaca: 1950), p. 355.
3.
See, for a recent example, the contrasting viewpoints of Nikolai V. Sivachev and Nikolai N. Yakovlev, Russia and the United States, translated by Olga Adler Titelbaum ( Chicago: 1979) ; and John Lewis Gaddis, Russia, the Soviet Union, and the United States: An Interpretive History ( New York: 1978).
4.
N. N. Bolkhovitinov, The Beginnings of Russian-American Relations: 1775-1815, translated by Elena Levin ( Cambridge, Massachusetts: 1975), p. 355.
5.
Sivachev and Yakovlev, Russia and the United States, p. 9.
6.
Buchanan to Robert Livingston, June 29, 1832, Department of State Records, National Archives microfilm M-35, reel 12.
8.
The best book on this neglected subject is Alan Dowty, The Limits of American Isolation: The United States and the Crimean War ( New York: 1971). See also Kenneth Bourne , Britain and the Balance of Power in North America, 1815-1908 ( Berkeley: 1967), pp. 170-205.
9.
D. P. Crook, The North, the South, and the Powers, 1861-1865 ( New York: 1974), pp. 223-27, 252-53.
10.
I base this conclusion also on Hans Rogger, "America Enters the Twentieth Century: The View from Russia, 1895-1915", a paper prepared for the Fifth Colloquium of Soviet and American Historians, Kiev, June, 1984.
11.
The classic account, still not superseded, is Edward H. Zabriskie, American- Russian Rivalry in the Far East: A Study in Diplomacy and Power Politics ( Philadel:

-247-

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