Advertisement

Czechoslovakia

  • John Paxton
Part of the The Statesman’s Yearbook book series (SYBK)

Abstract

HISTORY. The Czechoslovak State came into existence on 28 Oct. 1918, when the Czech Národní Výbor (National Committee) took over the government of the Czech lands upon the dissolution of Austria-Hungary. Two days later the Slovak National Council manifested its desire to unite politically with the Czechs. On 14 Nov. 1918 the first Czechoslovak National Assembly declared the Czechoslovak State to be a republic with T. G. Masaryk as President (1918–35).

Československá Socialistická Republika

Preview

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Books of Reference

  1. The Constitution of the Czechoslovak Socialist Republic. Prague, 1960 Google Scholar
  2. Statistická ročenka ČSSR [Statistical Yearbook]. Prague, annual since 1958Google Scholar
  3. Historická statistická ročenka ČSSR. Prague, 1985Google Scholar
  4. Czechoslovak Foreign Trade. Prague, monthlyGoogle Scholar
  5. August, F., and Rees, D., Red Star over Prague. London, 1984Google Scholar
  6. Bradley, J. F. N. Politics in Czechoslovakia, 1945–1971. Lanham, 1981Google Scholar
  7. Czechoslovak Chamber of Commerce and Industry. Facts on Czechoslovak Foreign Trade. Prague, annual since 1967.— Your Trade Partners in Czechoslovakia. Prague, 1979Google Scholar
  8. Demek, J., and others, Geography of Czechoslovakia. Prague, 1971Google Scholar
  9. Eidlin, F. H. The Logie of ‘Normalization’: The Soviet Intervention in Czechoslovakia of 21 August 1968 and the Czechoslovak Response. Columbia Univ. Press, 1980Google Scholar
  10. Hermann, A. H., A History of the Czechs. London, 1975Google Scholar
  11. Hejzlar, Z., and Kusin, V. V., Czechoslovakia, 1968–1969. New York, 1975Google Scholar
  12. Jičínský, J., and Skála, J. The Czechoslovak Federation. Prague, 1969Google Scholar
  13. Kalvoda, J., Czechoslovakia’s Role in Soviet Strategy. Washington, 1981Google Scholar
  14. Kolafová, V., and Slaba, D. Czech-English and English-Czech dictionary. Prague, 1979Google Scholar
  15. Korbel, J., Twentieth-Century Czechoslovakia: The Meanings of its History. Columbia Univ. Press, 1977Google Scholar
  16. Krejčí, Social Change and Stratification in Postwar Czechoslovakia. London, 1972CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  17. Krystufek, Z., The Soviet Régime in Czechoslovakia. Columbia Univ. Press, 1981Google Scholar
  18. Kusin, V. V., From Duhček to Charter 77. Edinburgh, 1978Google Scholar
  19. Littell, R. (ed.), The Czech Black Book: prepared by the Institute of History of the Czechoslovak Academy of Sciences. London, 1969Google Scholar
  20. Mamatey, V. S., and Luža, R. (eds.), A History of the Czechoslovak Republic 1918–1948. Princeton Univ. Press, 1973Google Scholar
  21. Mlynař, Z., Night Frost in Prague: the End of Humane Socialism. New York, 1980Google Scholar
  22. Procházka, J., English-Czech and Czech-English Dictionary. 16th ed. London, 1959Google Scholar
  23. Sejna, J., We Will Bury You. London, 1982Google Scholar
  24. Short, D., Czechoslovakia. [Bibliography] Oxford and Santa Barbara, 1986Google Scholar
  25. Šik, O., Czechoslovakia: The Bureaucratic Economy. New York, 1972Google Scholar
  26. Sperling, W., Tschechoslowakei: Beiträge zur Landeskunde Ostmitteleurapas. Stuttgart, 1981Google Scholar
  27. Suda, Z. L., Zealots and Rebels: A History of the Communist Party in Czechoslovakia. Stanford, 1980Google Scholar
  28. Teplý, J., Economie Nationale de la Tchécoslovaquie Contemporaine. Paris, 1977Google Scholar
  29. Wallace, W.V., Czechoslovakia. London, 1977Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Palgrave Macmillan, a division of Macmillan Publishers Limited 1986

Authors and Affiliations

  • John Paxton

There are no affiliations available

Personalised recommendations