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Elgin and Churchill at the Colonial Office: The Conduct of Business

  • Ronald Hyam

Abstract

In this chapter we shall consider some general characteristics of the way in which Elgin and Churchill conducted their routine business, and explore the relations between the ministers and their colonial service staff, and between themselves.

Keywords

Liberal Government Capital Sentence Habeas Corpus Colonial Office Routine Business 
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Footnotes

  1. 3.
    E. Marsh, A number of people: a book of reminiscences (1939), p. 150. This statement is fair and very carefully considered, but C. Hassall, Edward Marsh (1959), p. 122, needlessly glosses the statement about ‘qualified esteem’ by suggesting it was a euphemism. P. Mendelssohn, Age of Churchill, i, 256, follows Hassall in this.Google Scholar
  2. 1.
    J. A. Spender, Life, journalism and politics (1927), i, 163.Google Scholar
  3. 3.
    WSC, Liberalism and thesocial problem [Speeches 1906–9] (1909), pp. 75–82.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Ronald Hyam 1968

Authors and Affiliations

  • Ronald Hyam
    • 1
  1. 1.University of CambridgeUK

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