Australia and the British embrace: the demise of the imperial ideal
An interpretation of the demise of the traditional ties between Australia and Great Britain during the 1960s. Until a generation ago 'Britishness' lay at the heart of Australian political culture. This text gives a viewpoint of how the idea of Britishness lost its meaning for Australians and their political institutions. Argues that the transformation was due not to the traditional view of Australia's growing nationalism, but rather to Britain's move away from 'Empire' towards the European Economic Community. Includes notes, bibliography and index. Author is a lecturer in history at the Menzies Centre for Australian Studies, King's College, London, and at the University of Southern Denmark. He previously wrote 'Courting the Common Market' and 'British Culture at the End of Empire'.
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Sentiment and Selfinterest
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agreement agricultural American Anglo-Australian relations ANZUS Asia assessment August Australian Financial Review Australian Government Australian interests Australian national Australian political culture Australian trade Britain Britain's EEC membership British entry British Government British membership British race patriotism Brussels negotiations Bury's Cabinet Submission Canberra clear clearly Commonwealth countries Commonwealth preferences Commonwealth Prime Ministers Commonwealth trade concerned Conference Crawford debate decision defence discussion Duncan Sandys Edward Heath EEC membership application emphasised Europe European Community European Economic Community exports External Affairs Foreign French fundamental future Gaulle Government's Harold Macmillan Heath ibid idea imperial important influence issue July June London Macmillan Government McEwen meeting ment Menzies Government monwealth Mother Country officials outlook particularly post-war Prime Minister's Department prospect quoted recognised relationship Robert Menzies seemed sense sentiment September 1962 Sydney Morning Herald tariff traditional tralian Treasury Treaty of Rome United Kingdom unity Westerman Whitlam wider Zealand