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Progressivism, Imperialism, and the Leuchtenburg Thesis, 1952–1974: an Historiographical Appraisal *

Progressivism, Imperialism, and the Leuchtenburg Thesis, 1952–1974: an Historiographical Appraisal * Footnotes 1. William E. Leuchtenburg , ‘ Progressivism and Imperialism: The Progressive Movement and American Foreign Policy, 1898–1916 ’, Mississippi Valley Historical Review , XXXIX ( December 1952 ), p. 483 . 2. Ibid. 3. The author's working definition of imperialism is taken from William L. Langer: ‘The rule of control, political or economic, direct or indirect, of one state, nation or people over other similar groups, or perhaps one might better say the disposition, urge or striving to establish such rule or control,’ The Diplomacy of Imperialism, 1890–1902 , 2nd ed. (N.Y., 1965), p. 67. Also see E. Berkeley Tompkins, Anti‐Imperialism in the United States: The Great Debate, 1890–1920 (Philadelphia 1970); and Richard Koebner and Helmut Dan Schmit, Imperialism: The Story and Significance of a Political Word, 1840–1960 (Cambridge, 1964). Leuchtenburg failed himself to set up his own definition of imperialism except by implication; hence the subsequent confusion and disagreement over what was or was not imperialistic. 4. Leuchtenburg, ‘Progressivism vs. Imperialism,’ p. 484. 5. Ibid., p. 497. 6. A convenient discussion of the concept of ‘empire’ in United States diplomatic historiography is: Thomas A. Bryson , ‘ The Concept of Empire in American Diplomatic History,’ Society http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png Australian Journal of Politics and History Wiley

Progressivism, Imperialism, and the Leuchtenburg Thesis, 1952–1974: an Historiographical Appraisal *

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Publisher
Wiley
Copyright
Copyright © 1974 Wiley Subscription Services, Inc., A Wiley Company
ISSN
0004-9522
eISSN
1467-8497
DOI
10.1111/j.1467-8497.1974.tb01120.x
Publisher site
See Article on Publisher Site

Abstract

Footnotes 1. William E. Leuchtenburg , ‘ Progressivism and Imperialism: The Progressive Movement and American Foreign Policy, 1898–1916 ’, Mississippi Valley Historical Review , XXXIX ( December 1952 ), p. 483 . 2. Ibid. 3. The author's working definition of imperialism is taken from William L. Langer: ‘The rule of control, political or economic, direct or indirect, of one state, nation or people over other similar groups, or perhaps one might better say the disposition, urge or striving to establish such rule or control,’ The Diplomacy of Imperialism, 1890–1902 , 2nd ed. (N.Y., 1965), p. 67. Also see E. Berkeley Tompkins, Anti‐Imperialism in the United States: The Great Debate, 1890–1920 (Philadelphia 1970); and Richard Koebner and Helmut Dan Schmit, Imperialism: The Story and Significance of a Political Word, 1840–1960 (Cambridge, 1964). Leuchtenburg failed himself to set up his own definition of imperialism except by implication; hence the subsequent confusion and disagreement over what was or was not imperialistic. 4. Leuchtenburg, ‘Progressivism vs. Imperialism,’ p. 484. 5. Ibid., p. 497. 6. A convenient discussion of the concept of ‘empire’ in United States diplomatic historiography is: Thomas A. Bryson , ‘ The Concept of Empire in American Diplomatic History,’ Society

Journal

Australian Journal of Politics and HistoryWiley

Published: Dec 1, 1974

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