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Britain's loss of its empire and its "turn" to Europe are the two most striking features of its foreign policy in the 30 years after 1945. The contributors to this book examine the connection between the two processes. Utilizing a range of sources, the authors challenge conventional interpretations of the connection, and in doing so raise important questions about the nature, motivation, and effects of British policy.
|Notes on the Contributors||p. xix|
|Britain, the Commonwealth and Europe: an Overview||p. 1|
|'The Jolly Old Empire': Labour, the Commonwealth and Europe, 1945-51||p. 9|
|Britain and the Commonwealth in the 1950s||p. 30|
|The Australian Department of Trade and the EEC, 1956-61||p. 39|
|The Commonwealth in British European Policy: Politics and Sentiment, 1956-63||p. 53|
|'Commonwealth or Europe?': Macmillan's Dilemma, 1961-63||p. 82|
|Commonwealth International Financial Arrangements and Britain's First Application to Join the EEC||p. 111|
|The Labour Government, Commonwealth Policy, and the Second Application to Join the EEC, 1964-67||p. 132|
|A Matter of Preference: the EEC and the Erosion of the Old Commonwealth Relationship||p. 156|
|Table of Contents provided by Syndetics. All Rights Reserved.|
Series: Studies in Modern History
Number Of Pages: 214
Published: 2nd June 2001
Country of Publication: GB
Dimensions (cm): 22.4 x 14.94 x 1.78
Weight (kg): 0.43
Edition Number: 1