A Study in Austrian Intellectual History: From Late Baroque to Romanticism

By Robert A. Kann | Go to book overview

Bibliographical Notes
CHAPTER I
1. The Life of Leopold, Late Emperor of Germany ( London, 1708), Preface. (Author unknown.)
2. As to the character of Leopold I, see Oswald Redlich, Das Werden einer Grossmacht ( Vienna, 1942), 49, 359 ff., and the literature quoted there; Hugo Hantsch, Die Geschichte Österreichs ( Graz, 1947-50), II, 26 ff., 43; F. M. Mayer, Geschichte Österreichs ( Vienna, 1909), II, 238; A. F. Pribram, Franz Paul Freiherr von Lisola ( Leipzig, 1894), 267-69, 389-90, 412; H. vonSrbik , Wien und Versailles, 1692-97 ( Munich, 1944), 25-28.
3. Redlich, op. cit., 137-42, 239-42.
4. A speech by Count Szécsen in the Reichsrat in 1860 as quoted in L. Eisenmann, Le Compromis Austro-Hongrois de 1867 ( Paris, 1904), 227. See also Josef Redlich, Das Österreichische Staats- und Reichsproblem ( Leipzig, 1920, 1926), I, part 1, 198 ff., and the quotations there. See further Eisenmann, op. cit., 227 ff.; Joseph von Eötvös, Die Garantien der Macht und Einheit Österreichs ( Leipzig, 1859), 85 ff.
5. MAGYAR SOURCES: See E. Csuday, Die Geschichte der Ungarn ( Vienna, 1898), II, 126-211; D. G. Kosáry, A History of Hungary ( Cleveland, 1941), 102-37, 257-67; J. Szekfü, Etat et nation ( Paris, 1945), on Transylvania, 150-77; H. Marczali, Hungary in the Eighteenth Century ( Cambridge, 1910), 1-16.

GERMAN SOURCES: Mayer, op. cit., II, 206-30; O. Redlich, op. cit., 148-217; R. Kralik, Österreichische Geschichte ( Vienna, 1914), 151-85; Hantsch, op. cit., II, 44-47, 56-58; F. Krones, Handbuch der Geschichte Österreichs ( Berlin, 1881), III, 556-61, 583- 628, 649-84; IV, 22-39, 55-69, 95-108, 112-20. It should be noted that Krones' most accurate and impartial general political survey of the problem conforms to a much greater extent to the views of Magyar historiography than almost any other presentations of Magyar and Austro-German history referring to later periods.

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