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“Flattering the Little Sleeping Rooster”

The French Left, de Gaulle, and the Vietnam War in 1965

Bethany S. Keenan

This article examines conflicts concerning French policy on the American phase of the Vietnam War between the French Left and Charles de Gaulle during the 1965 elections. The Left faced a dilemma on a matter of central foreign policy as it found it difficult to differentiate its position on the war from de Gaulle's public statements on it. Through an evaluation of press commentary, I demonstrate that in its attempt to set itself apart from de Gaulle, the French Left challenged not only his interpretation of the war in Vietnam but also his understanding of France and its role in the world, proffering a softer, cooperative conception in opposition to de Gaulle's push for a militant leadership status for France in the international community. The study shows the limits political parties face as part of protest movements, while also situating French debate over the Vietnam War squarely within the ongoing dialogue over French national identity.

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Sandbags, Strikes, and Scandals

Public Disorder and Problematic Policing in Occupied Roubaix during World War I

James E. Connolly

’Université Charles-de-Gaulle Lille 3, 2012), 15–62; Villes et Pays d’art et d’Histoire, Roubaix, Chemins de Mémoire 14–18: Laissez-vous conter la Résistance à Roubaix durant la Grande Guerre (online publication, 2010), 6, accessed 20 July 2015, fr

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Sovereignty versus Influence

European Unity and the Conceptualization of Sovereignty in British Parliamentary Debates, 1945–2016

Teemu Häkkinen and Miina Kaarkoski

within it, whereas Macmillan made the decision for Britain to apply for membership in the European Economic Community (EEC) in 1961. 25 The British applications were twice vetoed (in 1963 and 1967) by the French under President Charles de Gaulle. After

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Reinhart Koselleck, Translated By Margrit Pernau, and Sébastien Tremblay

fight. I managed to flee to the eastern shore through side lanes and the southern meadows of the Rhine. The general was condemned to death in absentia by a court of the Wehrmacht . This was no longer mentioned twenty years later, when [Charles] de