Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://hdl.handle.net/2440/34403
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Type: Journal article
Title: History, Christianity and diplomacy: Sir Herbert Butterfield and international relations
Author: Hall, Christopher Ian
Citation: Review of International Studies, 2002; 28(4):719-736
Publisher: Cambridge University Press
Issue Date: 2002
ISSN: 0260-2105
School/Discipline: School of History and Politics : Politics
Statement of
Responsibility: 
Ian Hall
Abstract: Sir Herbert Butterfield, Master of Peterhouse, Cambridge (1955–68), Regius Professor of History (1963–68), and author of The Whig Interpretation of History (1931), was one of the leading historians of the twentieth century. A diplomatic historian and student of modern historiography, Butterfield was deeply concerned too with contemporary international relations, wrote much on the subject and, in 1958, created the ‘British Committee on the Theory of International Politics’. Drawing upon published and unpublished material, this article seeks to sketch an outline of Butterfield's career and thought, to examine his approach to international relations, and to reconsider his reputation in the field.
Rights: Copyright © British International Studies Association
RMID: RQF0000092
DOI: 10.1017/S0260210502007192
Published version: http://www.journals.cambridge.org/action/displayAbstract?fromPage=online&aid=129111
Appears in Collections:Politics publications

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