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Book
x, 220 pages : illustrations (chiefly color), map ; 22 cm
Green Library
Book
xvii, 235 pages : illustrations, maps ; 24 cm.
  • The setting
  • An emerging frontier
  • Luguvalium: fabric and townscape
  • Luguvalium: people and economy
  • Late Roman Carlisle to the Kingdom of Northumbria
  • Carlisle and an emerging new frontier
  • The Norman takeover
  • A border city
  • Conclusions.
Green Library
Book
x, 323 pages, 8 unnumbered pages of plates : illustrations ; 24 cm
Green Library
Book
x, 198 pages ; 24 cm
  • Introduction [Philip Major] 1. A Royalist Reads the News: Sir Edward Hyde and Civil War Journalism [Jason Peacey] 2. Edward Hyde and the Villiers Family [Geoffrey Smith] 3. Royalists in War and Peace: Clarendon and the Burdens of Loyalty [Barbara Donagan] 4. Clarendon Against Hobbes? [Jon Parkin] 5. "All Things Serious and Sacred": Clarendon as Essayist [Martin Dzelzainis] 6. The Life of Clarendon: History and Memoir in England and France [Paul Seaward] 7. "That Fatal Desolation": Toleration and Calamity Rehearsed in the Early Restoration [Matthew Birchwood] 8. "This Heavenly Exercise": Clarendon and the Psalms [Philip Major].
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781138693425 20171218
Clarendon Reconsidered reassesses a figure of major importance in seventeenth-century British politics, constitutional history and literature. Despite his influence in these and other fields, Edward Hyde, first Earl of Clarendon (1609-1674) remains comparatively neglected. However, the recent surge of interest in royalists and royalism, and the new theoretical strategies it has employed, make this a propitious moment to re-examine his influence. Chancellor of the Exchequer, Lord Chancellor and author of the History of the Rebellion (1702-04), then and for long afterwards the most sophisticated history written in English, his long career in the service of the Caroline court spanned the English Revolution and Restoration. The original essays in this interdisciplinary collection shine a torch on key aspects of Clarendon's life and works: his role as a political propagandist, his family and friendship networks, his religious and philosophical inclinations, his history- and essay-writing, his influence on other forms of writing, and the personal, political and literary repercussions of his two long exiles. Pushing the boundaries of the new royalist scholarship, this fresh account of Clarendon reveals a multifaceted man who challenges as often as he justifies traditional characterisations of detached historian and secular statesman.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781138693425 20171218
Green Library
Book
xviii, 246 pages : illustrations, maps ; 24 cm.
  • Foreword Lord Trevor Smith Introduction Colin Holmes and Anne J Kershen 1. From East End 1888 to East End 2008: A Journey in the Life of an Inner London Borough Anne J Kershen Part 1: Politics 2. Anarchism, Jews, Relief - and Photography? Behind the Lens and behind the Scenes, 1892-1946 Michael Berkowitz 3. The Jewish Health Organisation of Great Britain in the East End, 1923-1946 Todd Endelman 4. The East End and the Moral Foundations of Bill Fishman's Libertarian Socialism Wayne Parsons Part 2: Anti-Alienism/Anti-Semitism and War 5. The Reubens Brothers: Jews, Crime and the East London Connection, 1887-1911 Colin Holmes 6. Jews and Bombs: The Making of a Metropolitan Myth, 1916-1945 Jerry White 7. Winning the Battle, But What About the War? Cable Street in Context Daniel Tilles Part 3: Culture and Society 8. Whitechapel's Yiddish Opera House: The Rise and Fall of the Feinman Yiddish People's Threatre David Mazower 9. The Metropolitan Rhythm of Street Life: A Socio-spatial Analysis of Synagogues and Churches in Nineteenth Century Whitechapel Laura Vaughan and Kerstin Sailer 10. Doing the East End Walk, Oi! Heritage, Ownership and Belonging Tony Kushner Afterword Colin Holmes and Anne J Kershen.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781138186040 20171017
An East End Legacy is a memorial volume for William J Fishman, whose seminal works on the East End of London in the late nineteenth century have served as a vital starting point for much of the later work on the various complex web of relations in that quarter of the capital. A variety of leading scholars utilise the insight of Fishman's work to present a wide range of insights into the historical characters and events of the East End. The book's themes include local politics; anti-alienism, anti-Semitism and war; and culture and society. In pursuing these topics, the volume examines in great depth the social, political, religious and cultural changes that have taken place in the area over the past 120 years, many of which remain both significant and relevant. In addition, it illustrates East London's links with other parts of the world including Europe and America and those territories "beyond the oceans." This book will prove valuable reading for researchers and readers interested in Victorian and twentieth century British history, politics and culture.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781138186040 20171017
Green Library
Book
xiv, 280 pages ; 22 cm
  • 1. Introduction2. English History: Conquest, Antiquity and National Spirit3. European History: Vigour, Enthusiasm and Principles4. The History of the Americas: The Spread and Transformation of 'Europe'5. Irish History: Antiquity, Conquest and Incomplete Liberty6. The History of Asian-Muslim Nations: 'The Garden of Eden'?7. Conclusion: Burke and History.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9783319644400 20180115
This book provides a comprehensive survey of Edmund Burke's historical thought, a neglected area of both Burke scholarship and historiography. Ranging from Burke's general conception of history to his accounts of English, European, American, Irish and Asian-Muslim history, this book offers much-needed depth and context to his political life. Sora Sato illuminates Burke's ideas on civilisation and world order with careful analysis of both his well-known historical concepts, such as the ancient constitution of England and the spirit of chivalry, as well as his lesser-known opinions on war and the military. Written with clarity and precision, this book is an invaluable reference for scholars of Burke, early modern European history and political philosophy.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9783319644400 20180115
Green Library
Book
xv, 286 pages : illustrations ; 24 cm.
Green Library
Book
xxxvii, 185 pages : illustrations, map ; 24 cm
Green Library
Book
xv, 274 pages : illustrations ; 22 cm
  • PART I: METHODOLOGY.- 1. A New Plea for an Old Subject? Four Nations History for the Modern Period-- Naomi Lloyd-Jones and Margaret Scull.- 2. J.G.A. Pocock and the Politics of British History-- Ian McBride.- 3. `A Vertiginous Sense of Impending Loss': Four Nations History and the Problem of Narrative-- Paul O'Leary.- PART 2: PRACTICE.- 4. The Eighteenth-Century Fiscal-Military State: A Four Nations Perspective-- Patrick Walsh.- 5. The Scottish Enlightenment and the British-Irish Union Of 1801-- James Stafford.- 6. Celticism and the Four Nations in the Long Nineteenth Century-- Ian B. Stewart.- 7. The Beefeaters at the Tower of London, 1826-1914 - Icons of Englishness or Britishness?-- Paul Ward.- 8. Regional Societies and the Migrant Edwardian Royal Dockyard Worker: Locality, Nation and Empire-- Melanie Bassett.- 9. Four Nations Poverty 1870-1914: The View from the Centre to the Margins-- Oliver Betts.- 10. Wales and Socialism 1880-1914: Towards a Four Nations Analysis-- Martin Wright.- Index.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781137601414 20171218
This collection brings together leading and emerging scholars to evaluate the viability of four nations approaches to the history of the United Kingdom from the eighteenth to the twentieth century. It recognises the separate histories of England, Ireland, Scotland and Wales and explores the extent to which they share a common, `British' history. They are entwined, with the points at which they interweave and detach dependent upon the nature of our inquiry, where we locate our `core' and our `periphery', and the `cause' and `effect' of our subject.The collection demonstrates that four nations frameworks are relevant to a variety of topics and tests the limits of the methodology. The chapters illuminate the changing shape of modern British history writing, and provide fresh perspectives on subjects ranging from state governance, nationalism and Unionism, economics, cultural identities and social networking.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781137601414 20171218
Green Library
Book
xii, 167 pages ; 26 cm
  • Introduction - Friedrich Max Muller: The Career and Intellectual Trajectory of a German Philologist in Victorian Britain John R. Davis and Angus Nicholls Part I: Friedrich Max Muller on Language, Metaphor, Religion and Myth 1. `Language is our Rubicon': Friedrich Max Muller's Quarrel with Hensleigh Wedgwood Michela Piattelli 2. The Victorian Question of the Relation between Language and Thought Marjorie Lorch and Paula Hellal 3. Friedrich Max Muller's Cultural Concept of Metaphor Andreas Musolff 4. Friedrich Max Muller on Religion and Myth Robert A. Segal 5. Comparative Mythology as a Transnational Enterprise: Friedrich Max Muller's Scholarly Identity through the Lens of Angelo De Gubernatis's Correspondence Pascale Rabault-Feuerhahn Part II: Max Muller and Religious Studies - Contribution and Reception 6. Forgotten Bibles: Friedrich Max Muller's Edition of the Sacred Books of the East Arie L. Molendijk 7. Parallel Lives: Friedrich Max Muller and William Wright Bernhard Maier 8. `Vedantist of Vedantists'? The Problem of Friedrich Max Muller's Religious Identity Thomas J. Green 9. Friedrich Max Muller and George Eliot: Affinities, Einfuhlung, and the Science of Religion Sarah Barnette 10. `A reformed Buddhism [...] would help in the distant future to bring about a mutual understanding': Friedrich Max Muller's Conceptions of Religious Reform, Ecumenical Dialogue and World Peace Laurent Dedryvere and Stephanie Prevost 11. Friedrich Max Muller and the Emergence of Identity Politics in India and Germany Baijayanti Roy.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781138633841 20180115
The German comparative philologist Friedrich Max Muller (1823-1900) was one of the most influential scholars in Victorian Britain. Muller travelled to Britain in 1846 in order to prepare a translation of the Rig Veda. This research visit would turn into a lifelong stay after Muller was appointed as Taylor Professor of Modern Languages at Oxford in 1854. Muller's activities in this position would exert a profound influence on British intellectual life during the second half of the nineteenth-century: his book-length essay on Comparative Mythology (1856) inspired evolutionist thinkers such as Herbert Spencer and Edward Burnett Tylor and made philology into one of the master sciences at mid-century; his debates with Charles Darwin and his followers on the origin of language constituted a significant component of religiously informed reactions to Darwin's ideas about human descent; his arguments concerning the interdependence of language and thought influenced fields such as psychology, neurology, paediatrics and education until the end of the nineteenth century; his theories concerning an `Aryan' language that purportedly predated Sanskrit and ancient Greek led to controversial debates on the relations between language, religion and race in the Indian subcontinent and beyond; and his monumental 50-volume edition of the Sacred Books of the East helped to lay the foundations for the study of comparative religion. Muller's interlocutors and readers included people as various as Alexander von Humboldt, Darwin, George Eliot, Matthew Arnold, Friedrich Nietzsche, Ferdinand de Saussure, Ernst Cassirer, Mohandas K. Gandhi and Jarwaharlal Nehru. This volume offers the most comprehensive and interdisciplinary assessment of Muller's career to date. Arising from a conference held at the German Historical Institute in London in 2015, it brings together papers by an international group of experts in German studies, German and British history, linguistics, philosophy, English literary studies, and religious studies in order to examine the many facets of Muller's scholarship. This book was originally published as a special issue of the Publications of the English Goethe Society.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781138633841 20180115
Green Library
Book
vi, 233 pages : illustrations ; 24 cm.
  • Thinking with Calvinist networks: from the "Calvinist international: to the "Venice affair (1608-1610)" / Mark Greengrass
  • London, nerve centre of the Huguenot diplomatic network in the later sixteenth century / Hugues Daussy
  • The Herbert connection, the French church and Westminster politics, 1643-1661 / Vivienne Larminie
  • Abel Boyer and other Huguenot reporters of Parliament: hansard avant la lettre? / Charles G. D. Littleton
  • Information professionals: Huguenot diplomats in later Stuart London and their European context / Michael Schaich
  • Overcoming the conformist/nonconformist divide: Huguenot networking in later Stuart London / Robin Gwynn
  • Choosing the path to exile: networks, destinations and determinants / Yves Krumenacker
  • Alexandre Sasserie of Paris, London and Thorpe-le-Soken : a man of trust in the refuge / Barbara Julien
  • Huguenot and nonconformist networks: Philip Dupont in late Stuart Suffolk / Philippa Woodcock
  • West coast connections: the correspondence network of Élie Bouhéreau of La Rochelle / Ruth Whelan
  • Financial networks and the payment of military pensions, 1692-1720 / Marie Léoutre
  • The early Huguenot community of Dublin and its networks / Jane McKee
  • English relief activities for continental Protestants in the eighteenth century: perpetuating religious networks in the Age of Reason / Sugiko Nishikawa.
"These essays explore how a religious minority not only gained a toehold in countries of exile, but also wove itself into their political, social, and religious fabric. The way for the refugees' departure from France was prepared through correspondence and the cultivation of commercial, military, scholarly and familial ties. On arrival at their destinations immigrants exploited contacts made by compatriots and co-religionists who had preceded them to find employment. London, a hub for the "Protestant international" from the reign of Elizabeth I, provided openings for tutors and journalists. Huguenot financial skills were at the heart of the early Bank of England; Huguenot reporting disseminated unprecedented information on the workings of the Westminster Parliament; Huguenot networks became entwined with English political factions. Webs of connection were transplanted and reconfigured in Ireland. With their education and international contacts, refugees were indispensable as diplomats to Protestant rulers in northern Europe. They operated monetary transfers across borders and as fund-raisers, helped alleviate the plight of persecuted co-religionists. Meanwhile, French ministers in London attempted to hold together an exceptionally large community of incomers against heresy and the temptations of assimilation. This is a story of refugee networks perpetuated, but also interpenetrated and remade."--Provided by publisher.
Green Library
Book
x, 157 pages : illustrations ; 25 cm.
  • Contributors. Acknowledgements. Chapter 1: Introduction: John Lilburne, the Levellers, and the English Revolution (John Rees) Chapter 2: John Lilburne and the Citizenship of 'Free-born Englishmen' (Rachel Foxley) Chapter 3: Lilburne, Toleration and the Civil State (Norah Carlin) Chapter 4: Women and the Levellers: Elizabeth and John Lilburne and their associates (Ann Hughes) Chapter 5: Lilburne and the law (Geoffrey Robertson) Chapter 6: John Lilburne as a revolutionary leader (John Rees) Chapter 7: Print and principles: John Lilburne, civil war radicalism and the Low Countries (Jason Peacey) Chapter 8: The resurrection of John Lilburne, Quaker (Ariel Hessayon) Chapter 9: Reborn John? The Eighteenth Century afterlife of John Lilburne (Edward Vallance) Index.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781138060692 20171218
John Lilburne (1615-1657), or 'Freeborn John' as he was called by the London crowd, was an important political agitator during the English Revolution. He was one of the leading figures in the Levellers, the short-lived but highly influential radical sect that called for law reform, religious tolerance, extended suffrage, the rights of freeborn Englishmen, and a new form of government that was answerable to the people and underpinned by a written constitution. This edited book assesses the legacy of Lilburne and the Levellers 400 years after his birth, and features contributions by leading historians. They examine the life of Lilburne, who was often imprisoned and even tortured for his beliefs, and his role as an inspirational figure even in contemporary politics. They also assess the writings that fearlessly exposed the hypocrisy and self-serving corruption of those in power - whether King Charles I or Oliver Cromwell. They look at his contribution to political ideas, at his role as a revolutionary leader, his personal and political relations with his wife Elizabeth, his exile in the Netherlands, his late decision to become a Quaker, and his reputation after his death. This collection will be of enormous interest to academics, researchers, and readers with an interest in the English Civil War, seventeenth-century history, and the contemporary legacy of radical political tradition.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781138060692 20171218
Green Library
Book
xv, 268 pages : illustrations (some color) ; 22 cm.
Music Library
Book
272 pages : illustrations ; 24 cm
  • List of figures List of tables Acknowledgements Introduction: why a political and economic history? Part 1: The Rise and Fall of Social-Democratic Britain 1: Conservative Social Democracy 1961-64 2: Labour's New Britain, 1964-70 3: Quiet Revolution, 1970-74 4: The Last Years of the Post-War Settlement, 1974-79 Part 2: Neo-Liberal Britain 5: Thatcher's Revolution, 1979-90 6: Major Interlude, 1990-97 7: New Labour in Power, 1997-2010 Envoi Select Bibliography Index.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781138800045 20171227
The Reinvention of Britain 1960-2016 explores the transformation of contemporary Britain, tracing its evolution from the welfare state of the post-1945 era to social democracy in the 1960s and 1970s and the liberal market society of 1979 onwards. Focusing primarily on political and economic change, it aims to identify which elements of State policy led to the crucial strategy changes that shaped British history over the past six decades. This book argues that since 1960 there have been two reinventions of the political economy of the United Kingdom: a social-democratic shift initiated by the Conservative government of Harold Macmillan and developed by Labour under Harold Wilson, and a subsequent change of direction towards a free market model attempted by the Conservatives under Margaret Thatcher. Structured around these two key policy reinventions of the late twentieth century, chapters are organized chronologically, covering the development of social democracy in the early 1960s to the coalition government of the early 2010s, the Conservative election win that followed and the 'Brexit' referendum of 2016. Providing a comprehensive yet accessible introduction to the political and economic history of this period, The Reinvention of Britain 1960-2016 is essential reading for all students of contemporary British history.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781138800045 20171227
Green Library
Book
xv, 289 pages : illustrations (some color), maps ; 22 cm.
  • Chapter 1 - Introduction.- Part I: The Rise of Coal Consciousness: Coal, State, and Imperial Defence.- Chapter 2 - Investigating the Coal Question.- Chapter 3 - From Coal Consciousness to Coal Consensus.- Part II: `An Enormous System Under Splendid Control': The Development of a Coaling Infrastructure.- Chapter 4 - Sourcing Coal for the Navy.- Chapter 5 - Managing the Navy's Imperial Supply.- Part III - Coaling Labour.- Chapter 6 - `Gifted with Strength That Is Not Human': Using Indigenous Labour for Coaling.- Chapter 7 - `A Shadow Would Come Over the Ship': Using Naval Labour for Coaling.- Part IV - Sojourning at the Coaling Station.- Chapter 8 - A maritime community?.- Chapter 9 - Exploring the Station.- Chapter 10 - Epilogue.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781137576415 20171204
This book examines how the expansion of a steam-powered Royal Navy from the second half of the nineteenth century had wider ramifications across the British Empire. In particular, it considers how steam propulsion made vessels utterly dependent on a particular resource - coal - and its distribution around the world. In doing so, it shows that the `coal question' was central to imperial defence and the protection of trade, requiring the creation of infrastructures that spanned the globe. This infrastructure required careful management, and the processes involved show the development of bureaucracy and the reliance on the `contractor state' to ensure this was both robust and able to allow swift mobilisation in war. The requirement to stop regularly at foreign stations also brought men of the Royal navy into contact with local coal heavers, as well as indigenous populations and landscapes. These encounters and their dissemination are crucial to our understanding of imperial relationships and imaginations at the height of the imperial age.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781137576415 20171204
Green Library
Book
287 p. ; 22 cm
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
Book
xvii, 159 pages : maps ; 23 cm
  • Acknowledgments Maps Author's Note Introduction Chapter 1: Goldsmith Chapter 2: Spy Chapter 3: Royalist Chapter 4: Economist Chapter 5: Trappaner Chapter 6: Republican Chapter 7: Anti-Semite Chapter 8: Roman Conclusion Bibliography.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781442275058 20171201
Thomas Violet, a Sly and Dangerous Fellow chronicles the life and adventures of Thomas Violet, an Englishman who lived from 1609 to 1662. During the course of his tumultuous life, Violet was a goldsmith, a spy, a prisoner of war during the English Civil War, a traitor to both sides, a major economic theorist, an anti-Semite who nearly drove the Jews of England out of the country, and a suicide. Violet's life consisted of one unbelievable escapade after another. He was a scoundrel who used his knowledge of the financial markets of his day to legally extort money out of people in scheme after scheme for nearly thirty years. Along the way, he was caught up in the English Civil War and interacted with many of the major players-he knew and worked for King Charles I, Oliver Cromwell, and King Charles II. In desperate times, both King Charles I and Oliver Cromwell were willing to use the unsavory Violet to help solve the financial crisis both men faced as rulers of England. Violet's knowledge of the silver trade, in particular, would bring untold riches to Oliver Cromwell. However, Charles II had no need of Violet, and, when Violet could not convince Charles II to extort money from England's Jews, Violet committed suicide rather than face the world without a royal patron. Readers will be fascinated-and outraged-by Violet's actions.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781442275058 20171201
Green Library
Book
xxix, 335 pages : illustrations ; 23 cm
  • 1. Introduction Rory Naismith and David A. Woodman-- 2. Simon Keynes: the man and the scholar Oliver Padel-- Part I. The Formation of Power: The Early Anglo-Saxon Kingdom: 3. Bede's Kings Sarah Foot-- 4. Hagiography and charters in early Northumbria David A. Woodman-- 5. Origins of the kingdom of the English David N. Dumville-- 6. Losing the plot? 'Filthy assertions' and 'unheard-of deceit' in Codex Carolinus 92 Jinty Nelson-- Part II. Authority and its Articulation in Late Anglo-Saxon England: 7. Fathers and daughters: the case of 'thelred II Pauline Stafford-- 8. The historian and Anglo-Saxon coinage: the case of late Anglo-Saxon England Rory Naismith-- 9. Charters and exemption from geld in Anglo-Saxon England David Pratt-- 10. On living in the time of tribulation: Archbishop Wulfstan's Sermo Lupi ad Anglos and its eschatological context Catherine Cubitt-- 11. A tale of two charters: diploma production and political performance in 'thelredian England Levi Roach-- Part III. Books, Texts and Power: 12. Making manifest God's judgement: interpreting ordeals in late Anglo-Saxon England Helen Foxhall Forbes-- 13. An eleventh-century prayerbook for women? The origins and history of the Galba Prayerbook Julia Crick-- 14. Writing Latin and Old English in tenth-century England: patterns, formula and language choice in the leases of Oswald of Worcester Francesca Tinti.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781107160972 20171218
The workings of royal and ecclesiastical authority in Anglo-Saxon England can only be understood on the basis of direct engagement with original texts and material artefacts. This book, written by leading experts, brings together new research that represents the best of the current scholarship on the nexus between authority and written sources from Anglo-Saxon England. Ranging from the seventh to the eleventh century, the chapters in this volume offer fresh approaches to a wide range of linguistic, historical, legal, diplomatic and palaeographical evidence. Central themes include the formation of power in early Anglo-Saxon kingdoms during the age of Bede (d. 735) and Offa of Mercia (757-96), authority and its articulation in the century from Edgar (959-75) to 1066, and the significance of books and texts in expressing power across the period. Writing, Kingship and Power in Anglo-Saxon England represents a critical resource for students and scholars alike with an interest in early medieval history from political, institutional and cultural perspectives.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781107160972 20171218
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
Book
173 pages ; 22 cm.
A riveting account of the most consequential year in English history, marked by bloody conflict with invaders on all sides. 1066 is the most famous date in history, and with good reason, since no battle in medieval history had such a devastating effect on its losers as the Battle of Hastings, which altered the entire course of English history. The French-speaking Normans were the pre-eminent warriors of the 11th century and based their entire society around conflict. They were led by William 'the Bastard' a formidable, ruthless warrior, who was convinced that his half-Norman cousin, Edward the Confessor, had promised him the throne of England. However, when Edward died in January 1066, Harold Godwinson, the richest earl in the land and the son of a pirate, took the throne . . . . this left William no choice but to forcibly claim what he believed to be his right. What ensued was one of the bloodiest periods of English history, with a body count that might make even George RR Martin balk. Pitched at newcomers to the subject, this book will explain how the disastrous battle changed England and the English forever, introducing the medieval world of chivalry, castles and horse-bound knights. It is the first part in the new A Very, Very Short History of England series, which aims to capture the major moments of English history with humor and bite.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781510719866 20170919
Green Library
Book
ix, 153 pages ; 23 cm.
  • Introduction: making national strategy
  • Defending the Admiralty and disposing of discontent
  • Defending the dreadnought
  • The role of maritime international law in grand strategy
  • Doctrine: the soul of warfare
  • The origins of modern naval history
  • Defending sea power
  • Selling naval history, 1919-22.
Green Library