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The British Peace Movement 1870-1914$
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Paul Laity

Print publication date: 2002

Print ISBN-13: 9780199248353

Published to Oxford Scholarship Online: January 2010

DOI: 10.1093/acprof:oso/9780199248353.001.0001

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1907–1914: The Pre-War Peace Movement

1907–1914: The Pre-War Peace Movement

Chapter:
(p.176) 7 1907–1914: The Pre-War Peace Movement
Source:
The British Peace Movement 1870-1914
Author(s):

PAUL LAITY

Publisher:
Oxford University Press
DOI:10.1093/acprof:oso/9780199248353.003.07

As the international crisis intensified, issues of peace and war were pushed to the front of British politics and peace activists, or pacifists as they were increasingly known, increased in number. In the years prior to World War I, the peace movement passed into a new and more powerful phase. The existing peace associations welcomed this increase in activity and, by means of a series of National Peace Congresses and the recently founded National Peace Council, achieved some success in marshalling it into a united campaign. This chapter discusses the formation of the Rationalist Peace Society, the Church of England Peace League, the Associated Councils of Churches for Fostering Friendly Relations between the British and German Peoples, and the Anglo-German Friendship Society; the emergence of the Norman Angell movement or angellism; the International Arbitration and Peace Association; the International Arbitration League; the Peace Society; naval armaments; and anti-militarism. The pre-war peace movement's influence on British foreign policy is also considered.

Keywords:   Britain, foreign policy, peace movement, World War I, peace associations, National Peace Council, angellism, anti-militarism, Peace Society

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