By G. R. Berridge
Like several professions, international relations has spawned its personal really expert terminology, and it truly is this lexicon which gives A Dictionary of Diplomacy's thematic backbone. despite the fact that, the dictionary additionally comprises entries on felony phrases, political occasions, overseas organisations and significant figures who've occupied the diplomatic scene or have written influentially approximately it during the last part millennium. All scholars of international relations and similar matters and particularly junior individuals of the numerous diplomatic providers of the realm will locate this booklet essential.
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Extra resources for A Dictionary of Diplomacy, Second Edition
1) The distribution of power between states at any given time. (2) An international distribution of power favouring the supporters of the status quo and thereby likely to deter any revisionist state or *alliance of states from attacking them. In reality a preponderance of power in favour of the former, this is described as an ‘equilibrium’ to avoid provoking the latter. (3) The means by which this equilibrium is achieved, in other words, the main *international institution (sense 2), other than *diplomacy and *international law, by which states preserves themselves against threats from their hegemonial or imperialist (sense 2) fellows.
Indeed, in logic an action can only be termed a breach of a rule on the assumption that the entity in question is under an obligation to observe it. See also customary international law; international law; pacta sunt servanda. 22 bipartisan foreign policy bipartisan foreign policy. In a representative democracy with a twoparty system, a foreign policy supported by both major parties. Bismarck, Prince Otto von (1815–98). A Prussian diplomat and statesman. After a decade serving as a professional diplomat, Bismarck was appointed chief minister of Prussia in September 1862 (and only weeks later foreign minister as well), and is remembered chiefly for orchestrating the unification of Germany in 1871 and then, as Imperial Chancellor until 1890, for his role in holding the *balance of power (sense 2) in Europe.
Barbaro, Emolao (1454–1493). A Venetian scholar-diplomat who in 1490 was sent as resident ambassador to Rome, a key post in the *Venetian diplomatic service. De Officio Legati, the short book which 20 bargaining he wrote while here, is notable for being the first literary account of the *resident, as opposed to the *special, envoy. It is also remarkable for being the first book on diplomacy to announce, albeit not in this phrase, the doctrine of *raison d’état. bargaining. (1) The exchange of offers and counter-offers, sometimes known as ‘haggling’.
A Dictionary of Diplomacy, Second Edition by G. R. Berridge