4 edition of The League of Nations in retrospect found in the catalog.
Includes bibliographical references and index.
|Other titles||Société des Nations, rétrospective.|
|Statement||organized by the United Nations Library and the Graduate Institute of International Studies, Geneva, 6-9 November 1980 = La Société des Nations, rétrospective : actes du colloque / organisé par la Bibliothèque des Nations Unies et l"Institut universitaire de hautes études internationales, Genève 6-9 novembre 1980.|
|Series||Serial publications / United Nations Library, Geneva. Series E, Guides and studies ;, 3, Serial publications., 3.|
|Contributions||United Nations Library (Geneva, Switzerland), Graduate Institute of International Studies (Geneva, Switzerland)|
|LC Classifications||JX1975 .L363 1983|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xii, 427 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||427|
|LC Control Number||83001421|
League of Nations, organization for international cooperation established at the initiative of the victorious Allied powers after World War I. Although the League was unable to fulfill the hopes of its founders, its creation was an event of decisive importance in the history of international relations. This book represents its sequel. Keeping the Covenant. American Internationalists and the League of Nations, traces the continued efforts of "the internationalists" from , when they saw their dream for U.S. membership in the League of Nations defeated in .
the League of Nations fail to provide the ri ght institutional setting for the disarmament bargaining or was it doomed to fail, due to inadequacies related to its structure and theAuthor: Jari Eloranta. Buy League of Nations First Edition by Henig, Ruth (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible orders/5(4).
While the League of Nations was eventually dissolved, it formed an important basis for another important global organization, the United Nations. Whether the League’s success, or failure, dominated its historic record, it cannot be denied that in the quest for peace, the League of Nations . The League of Nations was an international organization that existed between and Headquartered in Geneva, Switzerland, the League of Nations vowed to promote international cooperation and preserve global peace. The League achieved some success, but it ultimately was unable to prevent the even deadlier World War : Katherine Schulz Richard.
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The League of Nations in retrospect / La Société des Nations: rétrospective (United Nations Library, Geneva: Series E, Guides and Studies) [Verlag Walter de Gruyter GmbH] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying : Verlag Walter de Gruyter GmbH. The League of Nations in retrospect: proceedings of the symposium Author: United Nations Library (Geneva, Switzerland) ; Graduate Institute of International Studies (Geneva, Switzerland).
This book is about the creation, successes and failures of the League of Nations. The author focuses on the efforts of President Woodrow Wilson to bring the League to a reality.
Established amid a combination of controversy, confusion and apathy, he author claims that after WWI, Britain and France,to appease Wilson and the Americans, reluctantly consented to the creation of a League of /5(7). The League of Nations in retrospect / La Société des Nations: rétrospective Proceedings of the Symposium organized by The United Nations Library and The Graduate Institute of International Studies, Genève, November / Actes du Colloque organisé par la Bibliothèque des Nations Unies et l'Institut Universitaire de Hautes.
The League of Nations was the first attempt to ‘organize international society’ so as to decrease its anarchy and further good governance in the light of common concerns. The League was an embryonic, institutional, international by: 5.
Iain Scobbie, The League of Nations in Retrospect/La Société des Nations: dings of a Symposium organized by the United Nations Library and the Graduate Institution of International Studies. Berlin, New York: Walter de Gruyter, xii + pp. (including annex and index).Author: Iain Scobbie.
Introduction. The League of Nations was the forerunner of the United Nations. It was established under the Treaty of Versailles, the peace treaty that formally ended World War I.
The Treaty of Versailles was signed on 28 June Part I of the Versailles Treaty, i.e. the Covenant of the League of Nations, was the constitutional document of the League. This book looks at how the League was conceptualized and explores the multifaceted body that emerged. This new form for diplomacy was used in ensuing years to counter territorial ambitions and restrict Ninety years ago, the League of Nations convened for the first time hoping to create a safeguard against destructive, world-wide war by settling /5(9).
This book examines the League of Nations, state-supported terrorism, and British foreign policy after the rise of Hitler in the s. It argues that with strong leadership from Britain and France, the League made it possible for states to preserve the peace of Europe after terrorists aided by Italy and Hungary killed the King of Yugoslavia in Guide to League of Nations Publications: A Bibliographical Survey of the Work of the League, — is a book of the German-American political scientist Hans Aufricht; it is a bibliographic review of the activities of the League of Nations for the entire period of its existence; the work — that includes an introduction to the topic, a list of documents published by various organs of the Published: (Columbia University Press).
Genre/Form: Electronic books Conference papers and proceedings History Congresses: Additional Physical Format: Print version: League of Nations in retrospect. The League of Nations - British Library The League of Nations: Its life and times, F.
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The League of Nations was open to all other States, providing they fulfilled certain requirements. Those which had obtained a two-thirds majority of “yes” votes cast in the Assembly were admitted. • The Covenant of the League of Nations The Covenant of the League of Nations consists of a short foreword or “Preamble” which introduces.
73 Martin Ceadel, ‘The origins and Covenant of the League of Nations: a corrective to two standard simplifications’, unpublished paper for ‘Towards a New History of the League of Nations’ conference, Geneva, Graduate Institute of International and Development Studies, 25 Cited by: League of Nations has books on Goodreads with 7 ratings.
League of Nations’s most popular book is The Restoration of Austria: Agreements Arranged by. Above all, the League of Nations proved to be training ground for the United Nations and the countless other organizations, both governmental and non-governmental, which now surround us.
Just what the League of Nations was able to do during its brief but hectic career is summed up in this book. Buy The League of Nations: The Controversial History of the Failed Organization that Preceded the United Nations by Charles River Editors (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store.
Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible orders/5(7). League of Nations, former international organization, established by the peace treaties that ended World War I. Like its successor, the United Nations, its purpose was the promotion of international peace and League was a product of World War I in the sense that that conflict convinced most persons of the necessity of averting another such cataclysm.
The League of Nations was an international diplomatic group developed after World War I as a way to solve disputes between countries before they erupted into open warfare. The League of Nations was an organization founded because of the peace conference in Paris which put an end to the World War One.
It was the world’s first international organization and its goal was to maintain world peace and was active from until. League of Nations: Les responsabilite s qui incombent a la Socie te des nations en vertu de l'article 22 (mandats) = Responsibilities of the League of nations arising out of article 22 (mandats) / ([S.l.]: Socie te des nations, ) (page images at HathiTrust; US access only).Selassie appealed to the League of Nations for help.
Britain and France, two leading members of the League, could have stopped Italy by closing the Suez Canal to Italian ships – cutting the Italian supply route to Abyssinia. Instead they agreed with the rest of the League .Explore our list of League of Nations Books at Barnes & Noble®.
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