Great Britain and the Creation of the League of Nations: Strategy, Politics, and International Organization, 1914-1919

By George W. Egerton | Go to book overview

Acknowledgments

The author wishes to express gratitude to the following persons and institutions for permission to use copyright material under their control: The Controller of Her Majesty's Stationery Office (Crown copyright material in the Public Record Office, London); the Marquess of Lothian (papers of Philip Kerr, IIth Marquess of Lothian); the Hon. Mrs. Butterwick and the Dowager Viscountess Davidson (papers of Lord Willoughby H. Dickinson); Captain Stephen Roskill, R.N. (papers of Lord Hankey); A. J. P. Taylor and the House of Lords Record Office (papers of Lloyd George); Audrey Davis, secretary, League of Nations Union (records of the League of Nations Union); Gordon Phillips, archivist and researcher, the Times (papers of Wickham Steed, Arthur Willert, and Lord Northcliffe); Yale University Library (papers of E. M. House and Sir William Wiseman); and Professor A. K. S. Lambton (papers of Lord Robert Cecil).

Agnes Headlam-Morley provided information on the career of her father; The Right Hon. Philip Noel-Baker kindly granted two interviews; the late Sir J. R. M. Butler discussed with me his role in the creation of the league and showed me papers in his possession; and Sir Dennis Proctor made G. Lowes Dickinson's autobiography available to me before its publication in 1973.

I am indebted to Harold I. Nelson, Michael G. Fry, James Barros, Henry R. Winkler, Lawrence E. Gelfand, Arthur Walworth, and Douglas Goold for comments on various stages and portions of the manuscript. A special debt is owed to Arthur Link.

Research for this book was made possible by funds from the Canada Council and support from the University of British Columbia.

-ix-

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