Ideology, Politics, and Diplomacy in East Central Europe

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Mieczysław B. Biskupski, Piotr Stefan Wandycz
University Rochester Press, 2003 - History - 272 pages
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No region of the world has been more affected by the various movements of the twentieth century than East Central Europe. Broadly defined as comprising the historic territories of the Czechs, Hungarians, Poles, and Slovaks, East Central Europe has been shaped by the interaction of politics, ideology, and diplomacy, especially by the policies of the Great Powers towards the east of Europe. This book addresses Czech politics in Moravia and Czech politics in Bohemia in the nineteenth century, the international politics of relief during World War I, the Morgenthau Mission and the Polish Pogroms of 1919, the Hitler-Stalin Pact and its influence on Poland in 1939, Hungarian-Americans during World War II, and Polish-East German relations after World War II. Contributors: Bruce Garver, M. B. B. Biskupski, Neal Pease, William L. Blackwood, Anna M. Cienciala, Steven Bela Vardy, and Douglas Selvage. M. B. B. Biskupski is Professor of History at Central Connecticut State University.
  

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Contents

A Comparison of Czech Politics in Bohemia with Czech
1
The Wartime Relief
31
The United States and
58
The Socialist Imprint on International Relations
80
Their Role
120
When Did Stalin
147
Poland the GDR and the Ulbricht Doctrine
227
Writings of Piotr S Wandycz
242
Contributors
260
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M.B.B. Biskupski is professor of history at Central Connecticut State University.

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