|Title||The emergence of international society in the 1920s|
|Imprint||Cambridge : Cambridge University Press, 2012|
|Descript||xii, 377p. ; 24 cm|
The dominions and Britain in the 1920s. -- Servants of the world: Rachel Crowdy at the League of Nations. -- Moral politics at the League of Nations and its imperial ramifications. -- Conflict and travail, bitterness and tears: overseas Indian's failed campaign for imperial citizenship. -- The empire at play, the empire on display: the 1911 festival of empire and the 1930 British Empire games. -- Anglo-American conceptions of international society in the 1920s. -- Little more than a hope? The world alliance for promoting international friendship through the churches. -- Internationalism by decree: outlawry of war and the Kellogg-Briand Pact. -- British and American responses to the Kellogg-Briand Pact. -- Conclusion.
|Political Science Library||327.1 G671E||CHECK SHELVES|
Contact UsTel. 0-2218-2929,