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Title War in Spain : appeasement, collective insecurity, and the failure of European democracies against fascism / David Jorge.
Imprint Abingdon, Oxon ; New York, NY : Routledge, 2021.
©2021

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 Internet  Electronic Book    AVAILABLE
Description 1 online resource (xi, 196 pages).
Series Routledge/Cañada blanch studies on contemporary Spain ; 26
Routledge/Cañada Blanch studies on contemporary Spain ; 26.
Bibliog. Includes bibliographical references and index.
Note Available only to authorized UTEP users.
Bio/Hist Note David Jorge (Lugo, Spain, 1987-) is Professor at El Colegio de México. With a PhD in History from the Universidad Complutense de Madrid, he has taught at Wesleyan University, Universidad Nacional Autónoma de México, Universidad del Mar-Huatulco, and El Colegio de México.
Note Description based on online resource; title from digital title page (viewed on February 10, 2021).
Subject League of Nations -- History.
International Committee for the Application of the Agreement Regarding Non-Intervention in Spain.
League of Nations
Fascism -- Spain -- History -- 20th century.
Spain -- History -- Civil War, 1936-1939.
Spain -- History -- Civil War, 1936-1939 -- Participation, Foreign.
Spain -- Foreign relations -- 1931-1939.
Spain
Spanish Civil War (Spain : 1936-1939) fast (OCoLC)fst01352321
1900-1999
Genre History
Contents The League of Nations Faced with the Progressive Crisis of the Interwar Period -- The Deceiving Calm of Lake Léman: Manchuria, Abyssinia, the Rhineland -- The Abandonment of the Spanish Republic by the European Democracies -- The Consolidation of the War in Spain -- Negrín and the Conception of an International War -- The Resistance of Negrín, Between Nazi Expansionism and Appeasing Alternatives -- Appeasement/Non-Intervention/Appeasement on the Road to a New World War.
Summary "This work covers the international importance of the War in Spain through the two organizations that marked the multilateral action towards the conflict: The League of Nations and the Non-Intervention Committee. France and the United Kingdom diverted both deliberations as well as decision-making processes and mechanisms from Geneva. Non-intervention was appeasement's specific variable applied to Spain. Despite its name, it meant an intervention, depriving the Spanish government from its own defense while the fascist governments provided massive and regular support to the rebels. The League was damaged in its authority through the violation of its Covenant in Manchuria and Abyssinia. Once the War in Spain began, non-intervention was articulated with the main objective to confine the conflict to the Spanish borders. To this end, the designation of the conflict as a civil war (not a mere nominal nor anecdotal issue) in both London and Geneva was essential. By abandoning the Spanish democracy and foreclosing the collective security system, European democracies were also removing all that stood between their own societies and another world war. The failure of the collective security system that the League was supposed to safeguard, prompted by the impossibility of reconciling the British-led policy of appeasement with active anti-fascism, led to a climate of collective insecurity, during which arose a Second World War. This was precisely the main objective to avoid in the order established in 1919 after the major collective catastrophe on a worldwide scale - soon to be overcome as that"-- Provided by publisher.
Other Title Print version: Jorge, David. War in Spain Abingdon, Oxon ; New York : Routledge, 2021. 9780367148041
Other Title Appeasement, collective insecurity, and the failure of European democracies against fascism