Canada in World Affairs : [Vol.3] September 1941 to May 1944. in dj.


LINGARD, C. Cecil, and Reginald G. TROTTER. Canada in World Affairs : September 1941 to May 1944, Toronto : Oxford University Press, 1950. Issued under the auspices of the Canadian Institute of International Affairs. Pp [i]-xii,1-320. Index. 8vo, blue cloth, gilt lettering to spine. Volume III in the Canada in World Affairs series. Of nautical interest : Section III, Chapter 7. The Royal Canadian Navy, 1943-44 (pp 173-176). General Contents : I. Canada's Position Prior to Pearl Harbor. 1. Internal Progress in War Industry. 2. Extension of Economic Controls. 3. Economic Relations with the United States and the United Kingdom. 4. Growth and Training of the Armed Forces. 5. Active Participation on Various Fronts. 6. Canada – United States Permanent Joint Board on Defence. 7. The Northwest Staging Route. 8. Canada andthe Atlantic Charter. 9. The Prime Minister Visits Britain. 10. The Crisis in East Asia and the Pacific. II. A Year of Frustration. 1. West Coast Def ence. 2. Disaster at Hong Kong. 3. Treatment of Japanese Canadians. 4. Growing Co-Operation with the United States: The Alaska Highway and Subsidiary Projects. 5. Co-Operation with the United States: Northern Airways and Bases. 6. Military Co-Operation with the United States. 7. Integration of War Production. 8. Man-Power and Politics. 9. Man-Power in Industry. 10. Canada's Armed Forces and the War in the Pacific. 11. Canada's Armed Forces in theNorth Atlantic During 1942. 12. The Canadian Army in Britain, 1942. 13. Th e Dieppe Operation, August 1942. 14. Other Forces Overseas. 15. Relations with Vichy and the Free French. 16. The St. Pierre-Miquelon Episode, December 1941. 17. Canada Among the United Nations. 18. Ottawa Air Training Conference. 19. Canada and the Pacific War Council. 20. Canada and Latin America.21. Expansion of Canadian Representation Abroad. 22. The Peak of Frustrati on in Canada. III. Canada's War Effort Measures Up. 1. The Turn of the Tideof War. 2. The North African Invasion. 3. Canada and Allied Policy Regardi ng Darlan and the Free French. 4. Operations Against Kiska. 5. The Invasionof Sicily and the Italian Mainland. 6. Canadian Army Policy. 7. The Royal Canadian Navy, 1943-44 (pp 173-176). 8. The Royal Canadian Air Force, 1943-44. 9. Canadian Women in the Armed Services. 10. On the Home Front. 11. Increased War Production. 12. Man-Power in Industry. 13. Control of Supply andDistribution of Commodities. 14. Increased Share in Scientific Research. 1 5. Price and Wage Control. 16. War Finance. IV. Canada's Growing Share in the Councils of Nations. 1. Canada and Mutual Aid. 2. Canada-United States Joint Committee. 3. The Permanent Joint Board of Defence. 4. Canada and the U,.K.-U.S. Combined Boards. 5. Canada and Operational Control. 6. Growing Recognition of Canada's Status: Her Increasing Role in International Affairs. 7. The First Quebec Conference, August 1943. 8. Canada and the French Committee of National Liberation. 9. Canada's Role in Planning Post-War Operations. V. Canada's Status. 1. International Air Transport. 2. Canada in the Diplomatic Service. 3. The Montebello Conference, December 1943. 4. Commonwealth Co-Operation in a Post-War World. 5. The Conference of Commonwealth Prime Ministers, May 1944. Very good in lightly spine-browned dustjacket (short tears to spine). 40.00

Title: Canada in World Affairs : [Vol.3] September 1941 to May 1944. in dj.

Author Name: LINGARD, C. Cecil. and Reginald G. TROTTIER TROTTIER, Reginald G.

Categories: 78,

Publisher: Oxford University Press / Canadian Institute of International Affairs., Toronto, 1950,:

Seller ID: 61763

Keywords: NAUTICAL CANADA MILITARY WW2 INTERNATIONAL NAVAL CANADIAN NAVY RCN WAR HISTORY,