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

Notes

INTRODUCTION
I.
David Lloyd George, The Truth about the Peace Treaties, I:89, 274-82, and chap. 14.
2.
Ray Stannard Baker, Woodrow Wilson and World Settlement, I:chap. 14.
3.
Frank P. Walters, A History of the League of Nations, pp. 19, 73.
4.
E. A. Robert, Viscount Cecil, All the Way, pp. 155-56.
5.
Henry R. Winkler, The League of Nations Movement in Great Britain, 1914- 1919, p. 254.
6.
A. J. P. Taylor, The Trouble Makers, pp. 17-18.

CHAPTER I
I.
The debate is analyzed in Michael Howard, The Continental Commitment, chaps. I and 2.
2.
For the new advisory roles of the Foreign Office and the General Staff, see Zara S. Steiner, The Foreign Office and Foreign Policy, 1898-1914, and John Gooch, The Plans of War. Nicholas d'Ombrain has shown how conflict between the General Staff and the admiralty led to the eclipse of the Committee of Imperial Defence and the monopolization of strategic planning by the General Staff (War Machinery and High Policy, pp. 74-III).
3.
Great Britain, Parliamentary Debates (Commons), 5th ser., 65 (1914): 1801- I9.
4.
For cabinet politics through the crisis, see Cameron Hazlehurst, Politicians at War, pp. 25-117.
5.
Radical reactions and behavior in the war crisis are analyzed in A. J. Anthony Morris, Radicalism against War, 1906-1914, chap. 10.
6.
Great Britain, Parliamentary Debates (Commons), 5th ser., 65 (1914):2059- 60.
7.
John Clifford, The War and the Churches (London, 1914), in Keith G. Rob- bins, The Abolition of War, p. 32. The Reverend Dr. Clifford was a former president of the National Free Church Council and had led pacifist opposition to the Boer War.
8.
Daily Chronicle, 7 August 1914.
9.
Nation, 15 August 1914. Wells's response to the war is analyzed in Norman and Jeanne MacKenzie, The Time Traveller, chap. 19.

-207-

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