This book is divided chronologically to cover the European order between the unification of Germany and the World War I, the revolution in international order before and during the World War II and the Federal Republic of Germany and its policies towards the West and the East in the 1960s.
Part 1 The European order between German unification and World War I: Great Britain and the foundation of the German Reich; Lord Clarendon, Bismarck and the problem of European disarmament, 1870 - possibilities and limitations in British-Prussian relations on the eve of the Franco-Prussian War; between alliance and antagonism - the problems of bilateral normality in British-German relations in the 19th century (1870-1914); the crisis of July 1914 - the European security dilemma - observations on the outbreak of the World War I. Part 2 The revolution in the international order in the 20th century: Hitler's policy towards France until 1936; war in peace and peace in war - on the problem of legitimacy in the history of the international order, 1931-41; the German resistance and its proposals for the political future of Eastern Europe. Part 3 The Federal Republic and its policies towards East and West: the provisional state and eternal France, Franco-German relations, 1963-9; Adenauer and Soviet Russia, 1963-7 - the foreign policy ideas of the retired federal Chancellor; the German "eigenweg" - on the problem of normality in the modern history of Germany and Europe.
German Foreign Policy by Klaus Hilderbrand
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Taylor & Francis Ltd
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