Toward an Entangling Alliance: American Isolationism, Internationalism, and Europe, 1901-1950

By Ronald E. Powaski | Go to book overview

Notes

PREFACE
1.
John Milton Cooper Jr., The Vanity of Power: American Isolationism and the First World War, 1914-1917 ( Westport , Conn.: 1969), 1-2, 5. For a brief summary of the major interpretations of isolationism, see Cooper, 250-57. Alexander DeConde, "On Twentieth Century Isolationism," in Alexander DeConde , ed., Isolation and Security: Ideas and Interests in Twentieth Century American Foreign Policy ( Durham, N.C.: 1957), 3-32. See also Manfred Jonas, "Isolationism," in Alexander DeConde, ed., Encyclopedia of American Foreign Policy ( New York: 1978), 496-506.
2.
Albert K. Weinberg, "The Historical Meaning of the Doctrine of Isolationism," American Political Science Review 34 ( September 1940), 539-47.

INTRODUCTION
AMERICAN ISOLATIONISM UNTIL 1901
1.
Thomas A. Bailey, " A Diplomatic History of the American People, 6th ed. ( New York: 1958), 22-23. Cushing Strout, The American Image of the Old World ( New York: 1963), 6.
2.
Max Savelle, "Colonial Origins of American Diplomatic Principles," Pacific Historical Review 3 ( 1934), 335.
3.
Gerald Stourzh, Benjamin Franklin and American Foreign Policy, 2nd. ed ( Chicago: 1969), 120.
4.
Moncure Daniel Conway, ed., Writings of Thomas Paine ( New York: 1894). I, 86, 88; Paine's emphases.
5.
Ibid., I, 79; Paine's emphases.

-223-

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