First published in 1930, this book examines the Greek Revolution of 1821 and its origins from the perspective of British foreign policy at the time, particularly the effect the Revolution had on British relations with Russia. Crawley reproduces pertinent documents in the appendices, including translations of Greek polemic songs and British government memoranda. This book will be of value to anyone with an interest in the history of British relations with Europe.
|Publisher:||Cambridge University Press|
|Product dimensions:||5.51(w) x 8.50(h) x 0.63(d)|
Table of Contents
Preface; Introduction; 2. Neutrality; 3. Benevolent neutrality; 4. The Russian alliance; 5. The treaty of London; 6. Navarin; 7. The Duke's dilemma; 8. War and diplomacy; 9. Greece in 1828; 10. The conference of Poros; 11. The peace of Adrianople; 12. Prince Leopold; 13. Greece, 1830-2; 14. A settlement at last; 14. A new phase; Appendix I. Summary of leading events and treaties; Appendix II. Trade statistics; Appendix III. Extracts relating to Navarin and to Capodistrias; Appendix IV. Greek ballads; Appendix V. Memorandum on the Turco-Egyptian question by Sir Stratford Canning, 19 Dec. 1832; Bibliography; Index.