Unearthing the vicissitudes of the relationship between General de Gaulle and American administration in the 1958-69 period, the author assesses the American disposition towards the French leader as well as his mark on the US foreign policy of the time. Reyn draws exhaustively on the records of the consecutive liberal and conservative administrations to outline a shift in American perceptions of the transatlantic relationship as an evolving Atlantic 'community' towards an Atlanticism primarily attuned to the national interest.
Subjects: History, Political Science
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