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The Rome-Berlin Axis
The Rome-Berlin Axis
The Rome-Berlin Axis
is a 1949 book by British historian Elizabeth Wiskemann. It is a study of the Axis alliance of Fascist Italy and Nazi Germany
Nazi Germany
with particular emphasis on the relationship between Benito Mussolini
Benito Mussolini
and Adolf Hitler. It was published by Oxford University Press
Oxford University Press
as a 376-page hardcover in 1949. Collins (London) published a 446-page revised edition in 1966.Contents1 Focus 2 Style 3 Structure 4 Reviews 5 Criticism 6 See also 7 References 8 External links 9 Notes 10 NotesFocus[edit] The book focuses on the background and the personalities of Mussolini and Hitler
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Axis Powers
The Axis powers
Axis powers
(German: Achsenmächte, Italian: Potenze dell'Asse, Japanese: 枢軸国 Sūjikukoku), also known as the Axis and the Rome–Berlin–Tokyo Axis, were the nations that fought in World War II against the Allied forces. The Axis powers
Axis powers
agreed on their opposition to the Allies, but did not completely coordinate their activity. The Axis grew out of the diplomatic efforts of Germany, Italy, and Japan to secure their own specific expansionist interests in the mid-1930s. The first step was the treaty signed by Germany and Italy in October 1936
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Historian
A historian is a person who studies and writes about the past, and his regarded as an authority on it.[1] Historians are concerned with the continuous, methodical narrative and research of past events as relating to the human race; as well as the study of all history in time. If the individual is concerned with events preceding written history, the individual is a historian of prehistory. Although "historian" can be used to describe amateur and professional historians alike, it is reserved more recently for those who have acquired graduate degrees in the discipline
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Special
Special
Special
or specials may refer to:Contents1 Music 2 Film and television 3 Other uses 4 See alsoMusic[edit] Special
Special
(album), a 1992
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International Affairs (journal)
International Affairs is a leading peer-reviewed academic journal of international relations. Since its founding in 1922 the journal has been based at Chatham House, the Royal Institute of International Affairs.[1] With an impact factor of 1.935 and a ranking of 16th in the world in the 2016 ISI Journal Citation Reports, it is a highly regarded publication in the academic community for its combination of academic rigour and policy-relevance. It is published six times per year in print and online by Oxford University Press
Oxford University Press
on behalf of Chatham House.[2] In its long history International Affairs has featured work by some of the leading figures in global politics and academia; from Mahatma Gandhi
Mahatma Gandhi
and Che Guevara
Che Guevara
to Joseph S. Nye
Joseph S

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Martin Wight
Robert James Martin Wight (26 November 1913 – 15 July 1972), also known as Martin Wight, was one of the foremost British scholars of International Relations in the twentieth century. He was the author of Power Politics (1946; revised and expanded edition 1978), as well as the seminal essay "Why is there no International Theory?" (first published in the journal International Relations in 1960 and republished in the edited collection Diplomatic Investigations in 1966). He was a teacher of some renown at both the London School of Economics and the University of Sussex, where he served as the founding Dean of European Studies. Wight is often associated with the British committee on the theory of international politics - 'British’ to distinguish it from an American body that had been founded under similar auspices - and the so-called English school of international relations theory
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The American Political Science Review
The American Political Science Review is a quarterly peer-reviewed academic journal covering all areas of political science. It is an official journal of the American Political Science Association
American Political Science Association
and is published on their behalf by Cambridge University Press. The journal was established in 1906. The current editor-in-chief is Thomas König (University of Mannheim).Contents1 Abstracting and indexing 2 See also 3 Further reading 4 References 5 External linksAbstracting and indexing[edit] The journal is abstracted and indexed in the Social Sciences Citation Index, Current Contents / Social & Behavioral Sciences, International Bibliography of Periodical Literature, and the International Bibliography of Book Reviews of Scholarly Literature and Social Sciences
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The Journal Of Modern History
The Journal of Modern History
History
is a quarterly peer-reviewed academic journal covering European intellectual, political, and cultural history, published by the University of Chicago Press
University of Chicago Press
in cooperation with the Modern European History
History
Section of the American Historical Association.[1] The journal covers events from approximately 1500 to the present, with a geographical scope extending from the United Kingdom through the European continent, including Russia and the Balkans.Contents1 Editors and editorial board 2 Format and contents 3 The Chester Penn Higby Prize 4 References 5 External linksEditors and editorial board[edit] The Journal of Modern History
History
is coedited by John W. Boyer and Jan E. Goldstein (University of Chicago)
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American Historical Review
The American Historical Review
The American Historical Review
is the official publication of the American Historical Association. It targets readers interested in all periods and facets of history
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Mein Kampf
Mein Kampf
Mein Kampf
(German: [maɪ̯n kampf], My Struggle) is a 1925 autobiographical book by Nazi Party
Nazi Party
leader Adolf Hitler. The work describes the process by which Hitler
Hitler
became antisemitic and outlines his political ideology and future plans for Germany. Volume 1 of Mein Kampf was published in 1925 and Volume 2 in 1926.[1] The book was edited by Hitler's deputy Rudolf Hess.[2][3] Hitler
Hitler
began Mein Kampf
Mein Kampf
while imprisoned for what he considered to be "political crimes" following his failed Putsch in Munich
Munich
in November 1923. Although Hitler
Hitler
received many visitors initially, he soon devoted himself entirely to the book. As he continued, Hitler
Hitler
realized that it would have to be a two-volume work, with the first volume scheduled for release in early 1925
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Nietzsche
Friedrich Wilhelm Nietzsche
Nietzsche
(/ˈniːtʃə/[6] or /ˈniːtʃi/;[7] German: [ˈfʁiːdʁɪç ˈvɪlhɛlm ˈniːtʃə] ( listen); 15 October 1844 – 25 August 1900) was a German philosopher, cultural critic, composer, poet, philologist, and Latin
Latin
and Greek scholar whose work has exerted a profound influence on Western philosophy and modern intellectual history.[8][9][10][11] He began his career as a classical philologist before turning to philosophy
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Pact Of Steel
The Pact of Steel
Pact of Steel
(German: Stahlpakt, Italian: Patto d'Acciaio), known formally as the Pact of Friendship and Alliance between Germany and Italy, was a military and political alliance between the Kingdom of Italy
Italy
and Nazi Germany. The pact was initially drafted as a tripartite military alliance between Japan, Italy
Italy
and Germany. While Japan wanted the focus of the pact to be aimed at the Soviet Union, Italy
Italy
and Germany wanted it aimed at the British Empire
British Empire
and France
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Munich Crisis
The Munich
Munich
Agreement was a settlement permitting Nazi Germany's annexation of portions of Czechoslovakia
Czechoslovakia
along the country's borders mainly inhabited by German speakers, for which a new territorial designation, the "Sudetenland", was coined. The agreement was signed in the early hours of 30 September 1938 (but dated 29 September) after being negotiated at a conference held in Munich, Germany, among the major powers of Europe, excluding the Soviet Union. Today, it is widely regarded as a failed act of appeasement toward Germany. The purpose of the conference was to discuss the future of the Sudetenland in the face of demands made by Adolf Hitler. The agreement was signed by Germany, France, the United Kingdom
United Kingdom
and Italy
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Anschluss
Anschluss
Anschluss
(German: [ˈʔanʃlʊs] ( listen) 'joining') refers to the annexation of Austria
Austria
into
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Spanish Civil War
Nationalist victoryEnd of the Second Spanish Republic Establishment of a military dictatorship under the rule of Francisco FrancoBelligerents Republicans Spanish Republican Army Popular Front CNT-FAI UGT Generalitat de Catalunya Euzko Gudarostea
Euzko Gudarostea
(1936–37)Supported by:Communist International  Soviet Union  Mexico International Brigades Nationalists FET y de las JONS (from 1937) FE de la JONS (1936–37) CT (1936–37) CEDA (
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Second Italo-Ethiopian War
 ItalyItalian Libya Italian Eritrea Italian SomalilandCommanders and leaders Haile Selassie
Haile Selassie
I Imru Haile Selassie Kassa Haile Darge Seyum Mangasha Mulugeta Yeggazu † Desta Damtew  Nasibu Emmanual  (WIA) Benito Mussolini Victor Emmanuel III Emilio De Bono Pietro Badoglio Rodolfo Graziani Giovanni Messe Hamid Idris Awate Olol DinleStrengthc. 800,000 combatants (c. 330,000 mobilized) 13 aircraft 4 tanks and 7 armored cars Approx. 500,000 combatants (Approx. 100,000 mobilized) Approx. 595 aircraft[2] c. 795 tanks[2]Casualties and lossesc. 377,500 combatants killed c. 382,800 civilian deaths 1935–1941.[3][b] 10,000 killed1 (est. May 1936) 44,000 wounded (est. May 1936) 9,555 killed2 (est. 1936–1940) 144,000 sick and wounded (est
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