Lloyd George and Churchill: How Friendship Changed Politics

Front Cover
Madison Books, 1995 - Biography & Autobiography - 231 pages
When David Lloyd George and Winston Churchill began their long friendship, one of their numerous enemies nicknamed the new friends "the Heavenly Twins" after a set of gifted, irresponsible, and inseparable twins in a late Victorian novel. In Lloyd George and Churchill: How Friendship Changed Politics, Marvin Rintala explores the lengthy and unexpected friendship between these two statesmen, from its beginning in early 1901 to its end at Lloyd George's death in 1945. Rintala examines the dynamics that shaped the friendship between two powerful men (a friendship that belied Lloyd George's statement that "there are no friends at the top") and the ways in which this friendship shaped British politics during the first half of the twentieth century.

From inside the book

What people are saying - Write a review

LLOYD GEORGE AND CHURCHILL: How Friendship Changed History

User Review  - Kirkus

If as the author claims, ``friendship is distinctly underdeveloped'' as a field of study, this weak account of the relationship between David Lloyd George and Winston Churchill is unlikely to promote ... Read full review

Contents

One Roots of a British Oak
17
Two Made in Birmingham
47
Four Together
69
Copyright

4 other sections not shown

Other editions - View all

Common terms and phrases

References to this book

About the author (1995)

Marvin Rintala is Professor of Political Science at Boston College.

Bibliographic information