Assimilation and Association in French Colonial Theory, 1890-1914

By Raymond F. Betts | Go to book overview

NOTES

Chapter 1. The Climate of French Colonialism

1. For an analysis of Ferry's colonial policy, see Power, Jules Ferry and the Renaissance of French Imperialism.

2. Even Hobson, whose economic interpretation of imperialism has become the classic one, suggests that the initiation of expansion was often the work of people devoid of economic motives. Imperialism, A Study, p. 59.

3. See Deschamps, Méthodes et doctrines coloniales de la France, pp. 152–53. Article 33 of this law stated that all revenues collected by the colonies would be left at their disposition; in turn, the colonies would henceforth be expected to shoulder their own regular expenses.

4. For the French Socialist point of view, see Louis, “Le Socialisme et l'expansion coloniale contemporaine,” Revue socialiste, May, 1889.

5. Weinstein, Jean Jaurès, a Study of Patriotism in the French Socialist Movement, pp. 143–46.

6. The most important were the Dépêche coloniale and the Revue indigène.

7. Among these were the French Colonial Congresses held annually between 1903 and 1908, the International Congress of Sociology held in Paris in 1900, and the Colonial Congress of Marseilles, 1906.

8. On the activities and influence of the geographical societies, see Murphy, The Ideology of French Imperialism, and McKay, “Colonialism in the French Geographical Movement, 1871–1881,” Geographical Review, XXXIII (1943), 214–32.

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