An Ordinary Relationship: American Opposition to Republican Revolution in China

By Daniel M. Crane; Thomas A. Breslin | Go to book overview

Notes

PREFACE
1. Michael Hunt, The Making of a Special Relationship: The United States and China to 1914, pp. 12-13, 57.
2. Ibid., pp. 299-300; Edward Friedman and Mark Selden, eds., America's Asia: Dissenting Essays on Asian-American Relations, p. 14; Warren Cohen, America's Response to China, p. 213.
3. John K. Fairbank, The United States and China, p. 402; Dorothy Borg, American Policy and the Chinese Revolution, 1925-1928; Paul Varg, The Making of a Myth: The United States and China, 1897-1912, pp. 121, 169.
4. Akira Iriye, Across the Pacific: An Inner History of American-East Asian Relations, p. 125; Benson Lee Grayson, The American Image of China, p. 17; Foster Rhea Dulles, China and America: The Story of Their Relations Since 1784, p. 135.
5. Charles Neu, in American-East Asian Relations: A Survey, ed. Ernest R. May and James C. Thomson, pp. 169-72. It is particularly surprising that American diplomatic historians have ignored the 1911 Chinese Revolution, for when it occurred it was viewed as an event of enormous significance. See San Francisco Examiner, January 3, 1912, p. 1. Indeed, as Henry May has written in his cultural history of that time, "no event of the period was subject to more incessant and moral interpretation" than the Chinese Revolution ( The End of American Innocence, p. 15).
6. Iriye, pp. 121-33.
7. Fairbank, in Iriye, pp. xi-xii; Neu, in May and Thomson, pp. 157, 161.
8. Tien-yi Li, Woodrow Wilson's China Policy, pp. 5, 6, 14, 18, 46, 205-6, 212.
9. Arthur Link, Wilson: The New Freedom, p. 286; Roy Watson Curry, pp. 16, 17, 20-21, 31, 312.

-179-

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