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The Emergent Diplomat

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Part of the Studies in Diplomacy book series

Abstract

Nevile Meyrick Henderson was born on 10 June 1882, the third child of Robert and Emma Henderson of Sedgwick Park, near Horsham, Sussex. Sedgwick was to play a central role in Nevile Henderson’s life thereafter, as he himself noted many years later while awaiting his own death from the cruel cancer that killed him. ‘Each time that I returned to England’, Henderson wrote,

the white cliffs of Dover meant Sedgwick for me, and when my mother died in 1931 and my home was sold by my elder brother’s wife, something went out of my life that nothing can replace.1

Keywords

Family Firm High Commissioner Extreme Party Bitter Disappointment British Minister 
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Notes

  1. 1.
    Nevile Henderson, Water under the Bridges, London, 1945, p. 11.Google Scholar
  2. 7.
    R. Rhodes James (ed.), Chips: the Diaries of Sir Henry Channon, 8 September 1939, London, 1967, p. 219.Google Scholar
  3. 12.
    Nevile Henderson, Failure of a Mission, London, 1940, p. 13.Google Scholar
  4. 23.
    Vaughan B. Baker, ‘Nevile Henderson in Berlin’, Red River Valley Historical Journal, Vol. II, No. 4, Winter 1977, p. 343.Google Scholar
  5. 35.
    Sir A. Ryan, The Last of the Dragomans, London, 1951, pp. 179–80.Google Scholar
  6. 48.
    J. Charmley, Lord Lloyd and the Collapse of the British Empire, London, 1987, p. 117.Google Scholar
  7. 79.
    B. Pimlott (ed.), The Political Diary of Hugh Dalton 1918–1940, London, 1986, p. 134.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Peter Neville 2000

Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.University of WolverhamptonUK

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