2 edition of Britain"s experience of empire in the twentieth century found in the catalog.
Britain"s experience of empire in the twentieth century
Andrew S. Thompson
Includes bibliographical references and index.
|Statement||edited by Andrew Thompson|
|Series||The Oxford history of the British Empire companion series, Oxford history of the British Empire companion series|
|LC Classifications||DA16 .B678 2012|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xii, 356 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||356|
|LC Control Number||2011534224|
The Character of Twentieth Century Britain Professor Vernon Bogdanor CBE FBA. 21/9/ This is the first of a series of lectures on British history in the 20 th Century. It is worth beginning by looking at the year and highlighting the differences between then and the present time, because these are things that tend not to be noticed because our history is so evolutionary. The second volume in Daniel Todman's acclaimed history of Britain's experience of the Second World War 'A historian of notable gifts' Max Hastings, Sunday Times Part Two of Daniel Todman's epic history of the Second World War opens with one of the greatest disasters in British military history - the fall of Singapore in February
This chapter provides a discussion on the champions and critics of the British Empire. During the period –64, the constituent elements of ‘imperialism’ altered greatly, forcing compensating shifts in what composed ‘anti-imperialism’. Like all movements of protest, ‘anti-imperialism’ was forced to be as multifaceted and mutable as its : NICHOLAS OWEN. During the 5th century ce Britain ceased to be part of the Roman empire and became a group of small warring territories, from which eventually emerged the medieval kingdoms of England, Scotland Author: Selina Todd.
Instead, Britain's Empire reveals a history of systemic repression and almost continual violence, showing how British rule was imposed as a military operation and maintained as a military dictatorship. For colonized peoples, the experience was a horrific one--of slavery, famine, battle and extermination. Editorial Reviews" Britain's Chinese Eye offers a rich and illuminating exploration of Britain's visual engagements with China over the course of the 19th century. The book's central claim, that the marking off and imaginative deployment by Britons of distinctively 'Chinese' ways of seeing contributed to emerging understandings of Britishness, is fresh and provocative and will advance our Author: Elizabeth Chang.
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Britain's Experience of Empire in the Twentieth Century (Oxford History of the British Empire Companion Series Book 4) - Kindle edition by Andrew Thompson. Download it once and read it on your Kindle device, PC, phones or tablets.
Use features like bookmarks, note taking and highlighting while reading Britain's Experience of Empire in the Twentieth Century (Oxford History of the British Empire. The Impact of Imperialism on Britain from the Mid-Nineteenth Century () and Empire and Globalisation.
Networks of People, Goods and Capital in the British World, c (). He is currently a Council member of the Arts and Humanities Research Council, and serves on the editorial boards of South African Historical Journal and Format: Paperback. Get this from a library. Britain's experience of empire in the twentieth century.
[Andrew S Thompson;] -- Written by specialists from various fields, this edited volume is the first systematic investigation of the impact of imperialism on twentieth-century Britain.
The contributors explore different. From the Empire of Christ to the Third World: Religion and the Experience of Empire in the Twentieth Century ; 3. The Empire Comes Home: Commonwealth Migration to Britain.
Britain's Experience of Empire is an important volume. It is thorough, accessible, and presents the first collected study of the impact of empire upon Britain's twentieth century. Moreover, in grappling with the effect upon Britain not only as being, but also of having been, an imperial power this book becomes part of the history it intends to Format: Hardcover.
1. Britain as a Global Power in the Twentieth Century, Philip Murphy 2. From the Empire of Christ to the Third World: Religion and the Experience of Empire in the Twentieth Century, Jeffrey Cox 3. The Empire Comes Home: Commonwealth Migration to Britain, Wendy Webster 4. The Empire and British Politics, Richard Whiting : Britain's Experience of Empire in the Twentieth Century Edited by Andrew Thompson Oxford History of the British Empire Companion Series.
The first volume in a growing body of literature on the impact of imperialism on Britain to focus on the twentieth century, so opens up a new (chronological) perspective on Britain's experience of empire. Britain's Experience of Empire in the Twentieth Century by Andrew Thompson (ed).
The International History Review: Vol. 36, No. 4, pp. Author: Charles V. Reed. Britain's Experience of Empire in the Twentieth Century,pages, Andrew Thompson, Oxford University Press, An authoritative political history of one of the world's most important empires on the road to decolonisation.
Ronald Hyam's book offers a major reassessment of the end of empire which combines a study of British policymaking with case studies on the experience of decolonization across Africa, Asia and the by: The Oxford History of the British Empire is a major new assessment of the Empire in the light of recent scholarship and the progressive opening of historical records.
From the founding of colonies in North America and the West Indies in the seventeenth century to the reversion of Hong Kong to China at the end of the twentieth, British imperialism was a catalyst for far-reaching change. In this respect, Tomlinson’s chapter, like several others in the volume, presents the later twentieth century as an era of increasing rapprochement with Europe and the USA, as imperial ties dwindled.
Britain’s Experience of Empire is an important volume. It is thorough, accessible, and presents the first collected study of the impact of Author: Emily Baughan.
The fourth installment in this distinguished and unprecedented series brings us to the twentieth century. As with the other volumes, this book includes the work of leading scholars. Here, readers confront the many facets of the imperial experience in the final century of the British Empire, above all the rapid processes of decolonization that began at mid-century.1/5(1).
Britain’s Experience of the Empire in the Twentieth Century, by Andrew Thompson (ed.) Oxford University Press,pages. ISBN:Hardback, £35 Patrick Longson University of Birmingham Over the past thirty years the study of the British Empire has risen to the forefront of British historical Size: KB.
As a compilation of fourteen articles and book chapters published since (most of which have appeared since the mids), the.
Origins of the British Empire. Great Britain made its first tentative efforts to establish overseas settlements in the 16th century. Maritime expansion, driven by commercial ambitions and by competition with France, accelerated in the 17th century and resulted in the establishment of settlements in North America and the West there were British American colonies in New England.
Niall Ferguson is a glutton for exposure. From January to mid-February six one-hour television programmes, four lectures to substantial audiences in the University of London’s Senate House, and a large glossy book have been devoted to his theme of ‘empire’ or, as he also puts it, ‘how Britain made the modern world’.
In the very last chapter of The Hungry Empire, Lizzie Collingham writes: To trace the history of the national foods of former British colonies is to create a map of the web of connections the British Empire wove around the globe.
This is the basic gist of this ambitious book (an ambition which I think it fulfills): to prove how, beginning with Britains first excursions overseas in search of /5.
Decolonization, process by which colonies become independent of the colonizing nization was gradual and peaceful for some British colonies largely settled by expatriates but violent for others, where native rebellions were energized by World War II, European countries generally lacked the wealth and political support necessary to suppress faraway revolts; they.
The last twenty years or so has seen the steady increase of historical publications devoted to the twentieth-century decline and decolonization of Britain's colonial empire. The latest in a succession of surveys, which includes most notably those by Robert Holland, John Darwin, and Bernard Porter, is Ronald Hyam's new : Andrew Porter.This chapter examines the extent to which Britain's status as a global power in the twentieth century was underpinned by the existence of its empire.
It suggests that, in a military sense, empire represented an uncertain resource. While the mobilization of the empire in the two world wars was ultimately crucial to British victory, its latent power in the years leading to those conflicts was.
For the children of Empire, for much of the twentieth century, this work provided all that they were ever to know about the history of the world they lived in. Sound, if partial, history, and easy to read, it had a profoundly influential impact.
Henrietta Marshall told the story from an imperial perspective.