3 edition of Imperial federation of Great Britain and her colonies found in the catalog.
Imperial federation of Great Britain and her colonies
|Contributions||Young, Frederick, Sir, 1817-1913.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||3 microfiches (115 fr.).|
|Number of Pages||115|
1. The empire gave Great Britain open markets for trade and provided inexpensive raw materials for English factories 2. In return, the colonies received all the benefits that made England a great nation, such as representative government, the civilizing influence of western culture, hospitals, schools, and of course, the gospel. As to whether the differences between the Australian colonies and Britain on the subject of naval defence made any impact on the federation of the colonies, there really is no direct evidence. The conflicts which did appear to strain the relationship were cyclical and, generally, arose as a result of a short-lived scare of war.
his book Greater Britain (), and J. A. Froude in his essay 'England and her Colonies' (), lauded the virtues of imperial unity amongst the white settlements. By then the white colonies had developed rapidly in population and wealth, and as such were seen increasingly as a resource that could be used to strengthen Britain and the Empire. Writing about Britain’s imperial involvement with China has a long history. Over the past decade and more, Australian historians have become increasingly interested in Australia’s relationship with China, and, as Australia grapples with the challenges of a rising China, the generally forgotten fact that Australia has been involved with China virtually from the first .
The Trade Policy of Great Britain and Her Colonies Since [Fuchs, C J] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. The Trade Policy of Great Britain and Her Author: C J Fuchs. One of first self consciously imperialist politicians of Britain. Served as Secretary of State of Colonies from Spread the idea of making an Imperial federation of "Greater Britain"-- believed all of Great Britain was united by an interchange of commodities so that all of the colonies were part of this Greater Britain.
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Get this from a library. Imperial federation of Great Britain and her colonies. [Frederick Young]. I Imperial Federation Part II, Chapter VI The imperial policy of Great Britain sinceand more particularly sincehas been almost entirely absorbed in promoting the subjugation and annexation of tracts of territory where no genuine white settlement of any magnitude is contemplated.
This policy, as we have seen, differs essentially from colonisation; [ ]. Imperial federation of Great Britain and her colonies Imperial federation of Great Britain and her colonies by Young, Frederick,ed.
Book digitized by Google from the library of Oxford University and uploaded to the Internet Archive by user tpb. Notes. With a half-title and an advertisement for works published by S.W. Silver Pages: Filed under: Great Britain -- Colonies -- Population -- 20th century A Problem of Great Importance: Population, Race, and Power in the British Empire, (Berkeley et al.: Global, Area, and International Archive; University of California Press, c), by Karl Ittmann (page images and PDF with commentary at ).
Imperial federation of Great Britain and her colonial possessions: by natural development / by Sir Daniel Cooper Street London Wikipedia Citation Please see Wikipedia's template documentation for further citation fields that may be required.
GREAT BRITAIN AND ITS COLONIES. THE OBSTACLES TO IMPERIAL FEDERATION P. McM. GLYNN, BA., LL.B. REPRINTED FROM THE “ SOUTH AUSTRALIAN REGISTER.”.Adelaide: W.
Thomas & Co., Printers, Grenfell Street. t,-7J GREAT BRITAIN AND ITS COLONIES. THE OBSTACLES TO IMPERIAL FEDERATION. To Turgot is assigned the. The British Empire comprised the dominions, colonies, protectorates, mandates, and other territories ruled or administered by the United Kingdom and its predecessor states.
It originated with the overseas possessions and trading posts established by England between the late 16th and early 18th centuries. At its height, it was the largest empire in history and, for over a.
British Empire, a worldwide system of dependencies— colonies, protectorates, and other territories—that over a span of some three centuries was brought under the sovereignty of the crown of Great Britain and the administration of the British government.
The policy of granting or recognizing significant degrees of self-government by dependencies, which was favoured. Gregory Claeys, Imperial Agnostics: British Critics of Empire, – (Cambridge, forthcoming). Among those who professed support for imperial federation were H.
Hyndman and Keir Hardie. Back to (2) Professor Taylor complains that I don’t provide many details of the plans sketched by the imperial federalists.
This is true. This banner text can have markup. web; books; video; audio; software; images; Toggle navigation. Imperial Federation, map of the world showing the extent of the British Empire in Author: Colomb, J.
Publisher: MacClure & Co. Date: Location: Great Britain. Great Britain -- Colonies. This heading may be subdivided geographically by the following places only: Africa, America, Asia, or Oceania. The origin and results of the imperial federation movement in England, by George Burton Adams.
(Madison. Ever since I had the privilege of visiting our great Colonies and dependencies, I have been convinced that the permanent unity of the Empire rests on two great principles of Imperial Government:—(1) The right of each part of the Empire which bears its fair share of Imperial burdens to a voice in the control of Imperial expenditure and the Australia:Imperial Preference was a system of reciprocally-enacted tariffs or free trade agreements between constituent units of the British Empire.
As Commonwealth Preference, the proposal was later revived in regard to the members of the Commonwealth of Nations. Joseph Chamberlain, the powerful colonial secretary from untilargued vigorously that Britain could compete. A good rule of thumb is that if a book on British History compiles the years between the fall of the Western Roman Empire and the Norman conquest into only a couple chapters, it isn't a very good book and it is likely to treat potentially legendary accounts such as Hengest and Horsa as fact and, even worse, will probably adopt the.
On the face of things, then, the Imperial Federation League’s map is an excellent candidate for the quintessentially imperial map. It seems to encapsulate the culture of high Victorian imperialism in a single iconic image conjoining the infrastructure of empire (represented by the statistics of trade and by the lines connecting major ports of call) and Cited by: 8.
Cartographically it used a Mercator projection centered on the Greenwich Prime Meridian, placing Great Britain just above the map's central focal point. The Greenwich Prime Meridian (near London) was adopted as the international standard in October Imperial Federation, map of the world showing the extent of the British Empire in This article, ‘Representation of the Colonies in the Imperial Parliament’, by ‘B’, pp.
41–9, appears to have formed the basis of a pamphlet called Britain and her Colonial Dependencies; and their right to be represented in Parliament, published in Cited by: The Year-book of the Imperial Institute of the United Kingdom, the Colonies and India: A Statistical Record of the Resources and Trade of the Colonial and Indian Possessions of the British Empire, Volume 2.
Imperial federation by W. Forster () Imperial federation of Great Britain and her colonies by F. Young () Imperial fellowship of self-governed British colonies by C. Adderley () Imperial rule in India by T. Morison () Imperial unity and the dominions by A. Keith (). native australians and imperial federation.
In one of his charming after-dinner speeches recently delivered in Australia, the Earl of Carnarvon, pleasantly paraphrasing the Laureate, was good enough to say that, "if fifty years of Europe are, in point of development and expansion, worth an unlimited era of Cathay, then I say that ten years in.THE UNEASY CONNECTION: BRITISH COLONIAL THEORY AND PRACTICE IN NORTH AMERICA BEFORE THE REVOLUTION I.
Introduction A. Here, we will examine the imperial relationship between the colonies and Great Britain in the century from to so that we migh t better understand the preconditions of the American Revolution. B. The Imperial Federation. The Imperial Federation movement began in England in the s and quickly gained momentum in Canada.
Among its leaders on this side of the Atlantic were the enormously popular writer and satirist Stephen Leacock, the cleric George Monro Grant, and the educator and writer George Robert : John Douglas Belshaw.