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The German Problem Reconsidered Germany and the World Order, 1870 to the Present by David Calleo

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Published by Cambridge University Press .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • International relations,
  • Political Science,
  • Politics/International Relations,
  • Political Science / International Relations,
  • International Relations - General

Book details:

The Physical Object
FormatPaperback
Number of Pages208
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL7736075M
ISBN 100521299667
ISBN 109780521299664

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In this provocative book, David Calleo surveys German history - not to present new material but to look afresh at the old. He argues that recent explanations for Germany's external conflicts have focused on flaws in the country's traditional political institutions and culture. These German-centred explanations are convenient Calloe notes, for they tend to exonerate others from their. The German Problem Reconsidered, Germany and the World Order, to the Present Paperback – January 1, by David Calleo (Author) out of 5 stars 1 rating. See all 3 formats and editions Hide other formats and editions. Price New from 3/5(1). The German Problem Reconsidered:Germany and the World Order to the Present; The German Problem Reconsidered:Germany and the World Order to the Present In this provocative book, David Calleo surveys German history - not to present new material but to look afresh at the old. He argues that recent explanations for Germany's external. THE GERMAN PROBLEM RECONSIDERED: Germany and the World Order, to the Present by David Calleo ‧ RELEASE DATE: Oct. 27, Professor David Calleo, of Johns Hopkins School of Advanced International Studies, attempts here to free the interpretations of German history from the biases and moral indignation aroused by both World Wars and the Author: David Calleo.

In this provocative book, David Calleo surveys German history - not to present new material but to look afresh at the old. He argues that recent explanations for Germany's external conflicts have focused on flaws in the country's traditional political institutions and culture. These Price: $ Book The German Problem Reconsidered. David P. Calleo, The German Problem Reconsidered: Germany in the World System, Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, C alleo surveys German history – less to present new material than to look afresh at the old. He argues that recent explanations for Germany’s external conflicts have focused on. David Calleo’s collection of essays, The German Problem Reconsidered, and Gordon A. Craig’s Germany are but two of the latest expressions of continuing interest in contemporary German history, though no two books could be less similar in approach. On their intellectual merits, Craig easily has the better of it, but Calleo’s. Professor David Calleo, of Johns Hopkins School of Advanced International Studies, attempts here to free the interpretations of German history from the biases and moral indignation aroused by both World Wars and the Nazi era. Rising to the challenge first issued by Geoffrey Barraclough in to take ""a fresh look at the past in the light of the new world that has been emerging since

To the Editors: Felix Gilber’s review (NYR, January 25) of Gordon Craig’s Germany and David Calleo’s The German Problem Reconsidered: Germany and the World, to the Present raises issues that go beyond the critical judgments he makes, although they are related to them. It is the great merit of Craig’s book, generously acknowledged [ ]. The German Problem Reconsidered:Germany and the World Order to the Present David Calleo. In this provocative book, David Calleo surveys German history - not to present new material but to look afresh at the old. He argues that recent explanations for Germany's external conflicts have focused on flaws in the country's traditional political. In response to: The German Leviathan from the Janu issue. To the Editors. I don’t mind if Professor Gilbert dislikes my book (The German Problem Reconsidered: Germany in the World System, to the Present).But I do object to the casualness with which he misrepresents its contents. In his book The German Problem Reconsidered, Calleo offered a revisionist picture of Imperial Germany, in which he argued that the Second Reich was not an aggressive power, but instead a victim of the sanctimoniousness and envy of other powers. Calleo wrote that "Imperial Germany was not uniquely aggressive, only uniquely inconvenient.