Historical Dictionary of United States-Russian/Soviet Relations by Norman E. SaulHistorical Dictionary of United States-Russian/Soviet Relations by Norman E. Saul

Historical Dictionary of United States-Russian/Soviet Relations

byNorman E. Saul

Hardcover | November 18, 2008

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For more than 200 years the United States and Russia have shared a multi-faceted relationship. Because of the rise of power the two countries enjoyed in the late 19th and through the 20th century, Russian-American relations have dominated much of recent world history. Prior to World War II the two countries had relatively friendly contacts in culture, commerce, and diplomacy, however, as they contested for supremacy during the Cold War relations turned hostile and competitive. With the apparent end of the Cold War with the collapse of the Soviet Union and of communism in 1991, the relationship continues to evolve and the future looks uncertain but promising. The Historical Dictionary of United States-Russian/Soviet Relations identifies the key issues, individuals, and events in the history of U.S.-Russian/Soviet relations and places them in the context of the complex and dynamic regional strategic, political, and economic processes that have fashioned the American relationship with Russia. This is done through a chronology, a bibliography, an introductory essay, and several hundred cross-referenced dictionary entries on key persons, places, events, institutions, and organizations.
Norman E. Saul is professor at the University of Kansas.
Title:Historical Dictionary of United States-Russian/Soviet RelationsFormat:HardcoverDimensions:496 pages, 8.87 × 5.87 × 1.44 inPublished:November 18, 2008Publisher:Scarecrow PressLanguage:English

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:0810855372

ISBN - 13:9780810855373

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Editorial Reviews

Norman Saul has produced a useful reference work for students of this relationship. At the beginning he includes a chronology and a historical introduction; at the end there are lists of the relevant ministers and ambassadors and a very good, 50-page bibliography. . . . Professor Saul has cast his attention evenly over two centuries and more.