Hungarian-British Diplomacy, 1938-1941: The Attempt to Maintain Relations
This book deals with the relationship between Britain and Hungary during the crucial years 1938-1941. In addition to archival research in London and Budapest, mostly about the relations of the governments, Bán's work broadens into political, social, intellectual and cultural history. This is one of its exceptional assets, including materials hitherto overlooked or disregarded, as it relates to more than diplomatic history - even though, in dealing with the latter too, Bán's mastery of archival and other evidence is extraordinarily valuable.
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From the Peace Treaty of Versailles to the Anschluss
From the Anschluss to the First Vienna Award
From Count Pál Telekis Government to the Outbreak
From 1 September 1939 to Hungarys Accession to
From 20 November 1940 to the Breaking Off of Anglo
Three Hungarian Prime Ministers as Viewed from
The Structure of British Public Opinion
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agreement Anglo-Hungarian appeared asked attack Barcza Bárdossy become Britain British British foreign Budapest Cadogan Central Central Europe Churchill circles close common conversation Count course Csáky Czechoslovakia Daily December decision demands DIMK diplomatic document economic England English Europe European event expected fact foreign affairs Foreign Office foreign policy German given going György Halifax hand head Hitler Horthy House Hungarian government Hungarian minister Hungary Hungary's important Imrédy independence influence interest issue Italy later letter London Lord Macartney Magyar March matter memorandum military minority neutrality November O'Malley October opinion Pact Party peace political politicians position possible powers present prime minister question received reference regard relations respect Romania Second sent September situation statement taken telegram Teleki territorial tion took Treaty World write wrote Yugoslavia