‘Trident’, ‘Quadrant’ and the Moscow Conference of Foreign Ministers
By midsummer 1943 the fortunes of the Grand Alliance had experienced a remarkable transformation. Germany was being defeated on all major fronts, on land, on sea, and in the air. One of the Axis partners had been overthrown. The speed at which events were moving rendered consultation among the Allies more necessary than it had been during the period when Hitler had held the initiative, for now the direction of Allied military offensives would have very important political implications.
KeywordsPrime Minister Foreign Minister European Security Danube Basin Peace Settlement
Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.
- 26.C. A. Macartney, October Fifteenth (Edinburgh, 1957) vol. 11, p. 169 and n.Google Scholar
- 28.Henry Stimson and McGeorge Bundy, On Active Service in Peace and War (New York, 1948), pp. 223-6.Google Scholar
- 56.Carlos Thompson, The Assassination of Winston Churchill (Gerrards Cross, 1969).Google Scholar
- 64.Gerald Pawle, The War and Colonel Warden (London, 1963) pp. 249-250.Google Scholar
- 76.E. J. King and W. M. Whitehill, Fleet Admiral King: A Naval Record (London, 1953 ) p. 485.Google Scholar