Notes On Contributors
Paul Addison has been Lecturer in History at the University of Edinburgh since 1967. He has written a number of articles on British politics in the 1930s and 1940s and contributes to the Times Literary Supplement. The author of The Road to 1945: British Politics and the Second World War (London 1975), he is currently working on a book on Winston Churchill.
Sidney Aster, Associate Professor of History at the University of Toronto, is the author of 1939, The Making of the Second World War (London 1973, New York 1974), Anthony Eden (London 1976, New York 1977), and editor of the The 'X' Documents, The Secret History of Foreign Office Contacts with the German Resistance 1937-1939 (London 1974). He is writing a biography of Lord Salter.
Phyllis Auty, writer on Yugoslavia and author of Tito, A Biography (London 1970), was Reader in South Slav History at The School of Slavonic and East European Studies, University of London. From 1973 to 1978 she was Professor of Modern History at Simon Fraser University, Burnaby, British Columbia. During World War Two she worked in the Political Intelligence Department of the British Foreign Office, dealing with Yugoslavia.
Robert Bothwell, Associate Professor of History at the University of Toronto, is the editor of the Canadian Historical Review, author of Pearson, His Life and World (Toronto 1978), and coauthor of C.D. Howe: A Biography (Toronto 1979). A contributor to the Canadian Historical Review, Journal of Imperial and Commonwealth History, Current History and Acadiensis, he is currently working with John English on Canadian reconstruction during and after the Second World War.
W.A.B. Douglas is chairman of the Canadian Committee for the History of the Second World War and the Director, Directorate of History, National Defence headquarters, Ottawa. Coauthor (with Brereton Greenhous) of Out of the Shadows: Canada in the Second World War (Toronto 1977), he has published a series of articles in aviation and naval history, and is now preparing volume two of the official history of the Royal Canadian Air Force.
John English, Associate Professor of History at the University of Waterloo, is the author of The Decline of Politics (Toronto, 1977), Robert Borden: His Life and World (Toronto 1977), and co-editor of Mackenzie King: Widening the Debate (Toronto 1978). He is working with Robert Bothwell on Canadian reconstruction during and after the Second World War.
Richard Jones is Associate Professor of History at Universite Laval, Quebec. He is the author of Community in Crisis: French-Canadian Nationalism in Perspective (Toronto 1967) and L'Idéologie de "l'Action catholique" 1917-1939 (Quebec 1974). A contributor to books on Quebec, he regularly writes for Revue d'histoire de 1'Amérique francais, The Quarterly of Canadian Studies, and Livres et auteurs québécois.
André Martel, President of Universite Paul Valéry in Montpellier, France, is associated with its Centre d'Histoire Militaire et d'Etudes de Défense Nationale. He is the author of Les Confins saharo-tripolitains de la Tunisie, 1881-1911, 2 vols. (Paris 1965), and Luis-Arnold et Joseph Allegro, consuls de Tunis a Bone (Paris 1967).
Maurice Matloff is Chief Historian of the United States Army Center of Military History. He has lectured extensively at service institutions and universities on international affairs, diplomacy and strategy. A contributor to ten volumes in these areas, he is the co-author of Strategic Planning for Coalition Warfare, 1941-1943 (Washington, D.C. 1953), author of Strategic Planning for Coalition Warfare, 1943-1944 (Washington, D.C. 1959), and general editor of American Military History.
Don Page, the Deputy Director of Historical Research in the Department of External Affairs, is the author of over three dozen articles on Canadian external affairs and editor of Documents on Canadian External Relations, vol. 12, and A Bibliography of Works on Canadian Foreign Relations, vol. 1, 1945-19707 vol. II, 1971-1975. He is now engaged in writing a two-volume history of the Department's operations for the Canadian Institute of Public Administration.
Olav Riste, Professor of History at the University of Bergen, is Director of the Office of History attached to Headquarters Defence Command Norway. His publications, most of which have been concerned with Norway's place in international affairs, include numerous articles and the books, The Neutral Ally: Norway's Relations With the Belligerent Powers in the First World War (Oslo and London 1965), and "London-regjeringa": Norge i krigsalliansen 19401945, 2 vols. (Oslo 1973-1979).
Theodore Ropp has been Professor of History at Duke University, Durham, North Carolina, since 1938. He has lectured at United States services academies and is Director of the Policy Advisory Committee, Historical Evaluation and Research Organization. Co-author of Historical Background of the World Today (New York 1947) and joint editor of A Festschrift for Frederick B. Artz (Durham, N.C. 1964), he is the author of War in the Modern World (Durham, N.C. 1959, rev. ed. 1962).
C.P. Stacey, formerly the Director, Historical Section, General Staff, Canadian Army, is University Professor Emeritus, University of Toronto. His numerous publications include the more recent Arms, Men and Governments: The War Policies of Canada, 1939-1945 (Ottawa 1970), A Very Double Life (Toronto 1976), and Canada and the Age of Conflict: A History of Canadian External Policies, Vol. I, 1867-1921 (Toronto 1977). He is completing volume two of the latter study.
Brian L. Villa is Associate Professor of History at the University of Ottawa. The author of several articles, including the prize-winning "The U.S. Army, Unconditional Surrender and the Potsdam Proclamation", Journal of American History, Vol. VI, 2, (June 1978), and "The Atomic Bomb and the Normandy Invasion", Perspectives in American History, Vol. XI, (19771978), he is working on the wartime diplomacy of Franklin D. Roosevelt.
William R. Young, assistant to the Hon. Paul Martin, was a consultant to the Federal Provincial Relations Office of the Privy Council Office, and visiting Assistant Professor of History at Simon Fraser University. A contributor to the Canadian Historical Review, he is now writing a book on the home front in Canada during the Second World War.
Table of Contents
Transcribed and formatted by Patrick Clancey, HyperWar Foundation