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Diplomatic History
Diplomatic history deals with the history of international relations between states. Diplomatic history can be different from international relations in that the former can concern itself with the foreign policy of one state while the latter deals with relations between two or more states
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Diplomatic History (journal)
Diplomatic History
History
is a peer-reviewed academic journal covering the foreign relations history of the United States. It is the official journal of the Society for Historians of American Foreign Relations and is published by Oxford University Press. The journal was established in 1977 and the editors-in-chief are Nick Cullather (Indiana University) and Anne L. Foster (Indiana State University). According to the Journal Citation Reports, the journal has a 2012 impact factor of 0.267.[1] References[edit]^ "Diplomatic History". 2013 Journal Citation Reports. Web of Science (Social Sciences ed.). Thomson Reuters
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Poland
Coordinates: 52°N 20°E / 52°N 20°E / 52; 20 Republic
Republic
of Poland Rzeczpospolita
Rzeczpospolita
Polska  (
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Harry Hinsley
Sir Francis Harry Hinsley
Harry Hinsley
OBE (26 November 1918 – 16 February 1998) was an English historian and cryptanalyst. He worked at Bletchley Park during the Second World War
Second World War
and wrote widely on the history of international relations and British Intelligence
British Intelligence
during the Second World War. He was known as Harry Hinsley.Contents1 Early life 2 Bletchley Park 3 Career as a historian 4 References 5 Sources 6 External linksEarly life[edit] Hinsley was the son of a coal merchant. His mother Emma Hinsley (née Adey) was a school caretaker, and they lived in Birchills, in the parish of St Andrew's, Walsall. Harry was educated at Queen Mary's Grammar School, Walsall, and in 1937 won a scholarship to read history at St. John's College, Cambridge.[1] In October 1939, while still at St
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Jean-Baptiste Duroselle
Jean-Baptiste Duroselle (17 November 1917, Paris – 12 September 1994, Arradon) was a French historian and professor. He had initially considered an army career or study of geography, but his poor skills in mathematics and drawing led him to turn to historical study. Pierre Renouvin's course fascinated him, and he became his assistant in 1945.[1] He went on to teach at University of Saarbrücken from 1950 to 1957 and returned to the Sorbonne afterward. Duroselle's writings include La Decadence (1980), L'Abime (1985), and others.[2] He was noted for his study of international relations and won a 1982 Balzan Prize for Social Sciences for his work.[3] Selected bibliography[edit]Duroselle, Jean-Baptiste
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Fritz Fischer
Fritz Fischer (5 March 1908 – 1 December 1999) was a German historian best known for his analysis of the causes of World War I. In the early 1960s Fischer advanced the controversial thesis that responsibility for the outbreak of the war rested solely on Imperial Germany
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Social History
Social history, often called the new social history, is a field of history that looks at the lived experience of the past. In its "golden age" it was a major growth field in the 1960s and 1970s among scholars, and still is well represented in history departments in Britain, Canada, France, Germany, and the United States
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Marxist Historian
Marxist historiography, or historical materialist historiography, is a school of historiography influenced by Marxism. The chief tenets of Marxist historiography are the centrality of social class and economic constraints in determining historical outcomes. Marxist historiography has made contributions to the history of the working class, oppressed nationalities, and the methodology of history from below. The chief problematic aspect of Marxist historiography has been an argument on the nature of history as determined or dialectical; this can also be stated as the relative importance of subjective and objective factors in creating outcomes. Marxist history is generally deterministic:[1][2][3] it posits a direction of history, towards an end state of history as classless human society. Marxist historiography, that is, the writing of Marxist history in line with the given historiographical principles, is generally seen as a tool
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Timothy Mason
Timothy Wright Mason (2 March 1940 – 5 March 1990) was a British Marxist
Marxist
historian of Nazi Germany.Contents1 Life and work1.1 The role of historians 1.2 The primacy of politics 1.3 The "Flight into war" theory 1.4 Intentionist vs Functionalist historical schools 1.5 Criticism of Ernst Nolte
Ernst Nolte
concerning the Holocaust 1.6 Denouncing the Thatcher government, leaving Britain2 Works 3 Notes 4 References 5 External linksLife and work[edit] He was born in Birkenhead, the child of school-teachers and was educated at Birkenhead
Birkenhead
School and Oxford University. He taught at Oxford from 1971–1984 and was twice married. He helped to found the left-wing journal History Workshop Journal. Mason specialised in the social history of the Third Reich, especially that of the working-class
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German Revolution Of 1918–19
Weimar Republic
Weimar Republic
victory:Abdication of Emperor Wilhelm II Monarchy of Germany <
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Richard Overy
Richard James Overy (born 23 December 1947) is a British historian who has published extensively on the history of World War II
World War II
and Nazi Germany. In 2007 as The Times
The Times
editor of Complete History of the World, he chose the 50 key dates of world history.[1]Contents1 Life and career 2 Awards and honours 3 In media 4 Publications 5 References 6 External linksLife and career[edit] After being educated at Caius College, Cambridge
Cambridge
and awarded a research fellowship at Churchill College, Overy taught history at Cambridge
Cambridge
from 1972 to 1979, as a fellow of Queens' College and from 1976 as a university assistant lecturer
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Four Year Plan
The Four Year Plan was a series of economic measures initiated by Adolf Hitler, who put Hermann Göring
Hermann Göring
in charge of them. Göring was made a Reich Plenipotentiary whose jurisdiction cut across the responsibilities of various cabinet ministries, including that of the Minister of Economics, the Defense Minister and the Minister of Agriculture. The Plan was part of the alternative governmental structure created by Hitler and the Nazi Party, which included entities such as Organization Todt
Organization Todt
and the unification of the SS and the German police forces, including the Gestapo, under Heinrich Himmler.[1] The primary purpose of the Four Year Plan was to provide for the rearmament of Germany, and to prepare the country for self-sufficiency in four years, from 1936–1940
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The Origins Of The Second World War
The Origins of the Second World War
The Origins of the Second World War
is a non-fiction book by the English historian A. J. P. Taylor, examining the causes of World War II. It was first published in 1961 by Hamish Hamilton.Contents1 Origins 2 Content 3 Reception 4 Notes 5 References 6 Further readingOrigins[edit] Taylor had previously written The Struggle for Mastery in Europe, which covered the period 1848 until 1918. As he later wrote in his autobiography:I wanted to be writing something and decided that I could carry on my diplomatic history from the point where the Struggle for Mastery left off. I had, I thought, done most of the research work needed by reviewing the various books of memoirs and the volumes of German and British diplomatic documents as they came out
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Ian Nish
Ian Hill Nish CBE (born 3 June 1926) is a British academic, a specialist in Japanese studies, and Emeritus Professor of International History at the London School of Economics and Political Science (LSE).[1] His scholarship relating to the Anglo-Japanese Alliance, Japanese foreign policy and Anglo-Japanese relations in the twentieth century has garnered international renown.[2]Contents1 Background 2 War years 3 Academic career3.1 Honors4 Selected works4.1 Centre for Economic Performance5 References 6 See alsoBackground[edit] Nish was born in Burghmuirhead, Edinburgh
Edinburgh
in 1926. War years[edit] World War II gave opportunity to many young non-Japanese to become specialists in Japanese studies, and Nish became one of them. His first encounter with Japan came when he was still an Edinburgh schoolboy. His school announced a government program for volunteers who wanted to learn difficult Oriental languages, but he was too young then to apply
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Akira Iriye
Akira may refer to:Contents1 Entertainment1.1 Characters 1.2 Fictional items2 People 3 See alsoEntertainment[edit]Akira (manga), a 1980s cyberpunk manga by Katsuhiro OtomoAkira (1988 film), a 1988 animated film adaptation of the mangaAkira (video game), a 1988 video game based on the anime film Akira Psycho Ball, a 2002 pinball simulator for PlayStation 2 based on the anime filmAkira (2016 Hindi film), a Bollywood film starring Sonakshi Sinha and Anurag Kashyap Akira (2016 Kannada film), a Kannada film starring Anish Tejeshwar "Akira", a song by Kaddisfly from Buy Our Intention; We'll Buy You a Unicorn Akira (album), a 2017 album by Black CabCharacters[edit]Akira (The Simpsons), a Japanese chef on The Simpsons Akira (Akira), a character from the 1980s cyberpunk animanga Akira cartoon and comic Akira Hiragi, a character from Valkyrie Drive-Mermaid Akira Kurusu, the main characters name in the Persona 5 manga Ak
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Cold War
The Cold War
Cold War
was a state of geopolitical tension after World War II between powers in the Eastern Bloc
Eastern Bloc
(the Soviet Union
Soviet Union
and its satellite states) and powers in the Western Bloc
Western Bloc
(the United States, its NATO allies and others). Historians do not fully agree on the dates, but a common timeframe is the period between 1947, the year the Truman Doctrine, a U.S. foreign policy pledging to aid nations threatened by Soviet expansionism, was announced, and either 1989, when communism fell in Eastern Europe, or 1991, when the Soviet Union
Soviet Union
collapsed
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