Brown, D.S. (2007) From war-in-sight to nearly war: Anglo-French relations in the age of high imperialism, 1875-1898. Diplomacy and Statecraft, 17 (4). pp. 675-92.Full text not available in this repository. (Request a copy from the Strathclyde author)
The 1904 entente has cast a long shadow across the twentieth century. As a political 'myth,' the notion of an entente cordiale between the two longstanding European enemies and overseas rivals France and Britain has overtaken the event itself, in so far as its historical importance is concerned. In this way, the notion of the entente has tended to obscure important aspects of a more complex and ambiguous history of cross-Channel relations. Using a range of British and French diplomatic, naval and private papers, this chapter examines the tensions in Anglo-French relations, caused by balance-of-power considerations in Europe and overseas imperial competition, between the "War-in-Sight" crisis of 1875 and the 1898 Fashoda stand-off.
|Keywords:||political history, world history, imperialism, anglo-french relations, History, Sociology and Political Science, History, Political Science and International Relations|
|Subjects:||History General and Old World|
|Department:||Faculty of Humanities and Social Sciences (HaSS) > School of Humanities > History|
|Depositing user:||Strathprints Administrator|
|Date Deposited:||07 Sep 2009 11:29|
|Last modified:||08 Jun 2016 00:01|