Latin America During World War II

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Thomas M. Leonard, John F. Bratzel
Rowman & Littlefield, 2007 - 226 pagine
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The first full-length study of World War II from the Latin American perspective, this unique volume offers an in-depth analysis of the region during wartime. Each country responded to World War II according to its own national interests, which often conflicted with those of the Allies, including the United States. The contributors systematically consider how each country dealt with commonly shared problems: the Axis threat to the national order, the extent of military cooperation with the Allies, and the war's impact on the national economy and domestic political and social structures. Drawing on both U.S. and Latin American primary sources, the book offers a rigorous comparison of the wartime experiences of Argentina, Brazil, Chile, Central America, Gran Colombia, the Dominican Republic, Mexico, Panama, and Puerto Rico.
 

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Indice

II
1
III
15
IV
17
V
36
VI
54
VII
75
VIII
92
IX
108
XI
126
XII
144
XIII
162
XIV
183
XV
205
XVI
217
XVII
223
Copyright

X
109

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Informazioni sull'autore (2007)

Thomas M. Leonard is professor of history and director of the international studies program at the University of North Florida.
John F. Bratzel is professor in the Department of Writing, Rhetoric, and American Cultures and graduate coordinator in the Center for Latin American and Caribbean Studies at Michigan State University.

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