Ten years" life of the League of nations
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Ten years" life of the League of nations a history of the origins of the league and of its development from A. D. 1919 to 1929 by John Eppstein

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Published by The May fair press in London .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • League of Nations.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Maps on lining-papers.

Statementcompiled by John Eppstein, with an introduction by the Rt. Hon. the Viscount Cecil of Chelwood, K. C.; notes contributed by the secretary-general of the League of nations [and others] ... and an epilogue by Gilbert Murray ...
Classifications
LC ClassificationsJX1975 .E6
The Physical Object
Pagination175 p.
Number of Pages175
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL6743412M
LC Control Number30014500
OCLC/WorldCa1833785

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This book is an account of a world-wide organisation, the League of Nations, which came into existence in January and held its last meeting in April , and its efforts to preserve world peace in one of the most tempestuous periods in modern history. 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 vanbuskirkphotos.com 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. Apr 01,  · Ninety years ago, the League of Nations convened for the first time hoping to create a safeguard against destructive, world-wide war by settling disputes through diplomacy. 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 armaments, as well . The ‘Failure’ of the League of Nations and the Beginnings of the UN U sually, historical comparisons between the League of Nationsand its successor the United Nations emphasise the contrasts between the two organisations rather than their similarities. This tendency is understandable when viewed from the perspective of when the UN.

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). Oct 31,  · The Guardians: The League of Nations and the Crisis of Empire [Susan Pedersen] on vanbuskirkphotos.com *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. At the end of the First World War, the Paris Peace Conference saw a battle over the future of empire. The victorious allied powers wanted to annex the Ottoman territories and German colonies they had occupied; Woodrow Wilson and a groundswell of Cited by: Mar 08,  · The people of the Six Nations, also known by the French term, Iroquois Confederacy, call themselves the Haudenosaunee (ho dee noe sho nee) meaning . Between and , a total of 63 countries became member states of the League of Nations. The Covenant forming the League of Nations was included in the Treaty of Versailles and came into force on 10 January , with the League of Nations being dissolved on 18 April ; its assets and responsibilities were transferred to the United Nations.

A League of Nations or of Governments, The Atlantic Monthly, February, [At The Atlantic, subscription required] League of Nations Covenant, [At Yale] United States: Neutrality Acts of & [At Mt. Holyoke] Kellogg-Briand Pact, [At Yale] Abyssinia, ; Back to Index. Pollock, Sir Frederick. The League of Nations. London: Stevens and Sons, Limited, xv, pp. Reprinted by The Lawbook Exchange, Ltd. ISBN Cloth. $ * A trenchant analysis of the League of Nations by one of the leading legal scholars of the day. Divided into two parts, the work begins with a general history of international relations since the Middle Ages. a desire to lead the League of Nations. He saw unfettered competition as the life force of capitalism. At the Washington Naval Arms Conference the major naval powers agreed that for ten years they would halt the construction of nuclear weapons. submarines. aircraft carriers. destroyers. The late Professor Northedge has given us what may be a classic history of the achievements, and the failure, of the league. It is skillfully presented, solidly based on the documentary record, and balanced by a perspective that includes the pre anarchy and the post experience of the United Nations. Basically, the league failed not because it was abandoned by America.