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Greece, the EEC and the Cold War 1974-1979: The Second Enlargement: (Security, Conflict and Cooperation in the Contemporary World) Hardcover – 3 Oct 2014


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Product details

  • Hardcover: 272 pages
  • Publisher: AIAA; 2014 edition (3 Oct. 2014)
  • Language: English
  • ISBN-10: 1137331321
  • ISBN-13: 978-1137331328
  • Product Dimensions: 14 x 1.6 x 21.6 cm
  • Average Customer Review: Be the first to review this item
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 3,329,156 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)
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Product description

Review

'Drawing on hitherto unexploited historical material, Eirini Karamouzi offers an unprecedented account of a critical period in EU and Modern Greek history with profound implications for the present. A must read for anyone interested in Greece, Cold War history, the dynamics of EU accession, the workings of EU institutions and negotiations, and ultimately the transformative impact of enlargement on European integration.' - Kalypso Nicolaidis, University of Oxford, UK

'The accession of Greece in the EEC may strike us today as a rather minor historical detail lost in the seventies. Not quite so! In her meticulously researched and highly readable book, Eirini Karamouzi shows that it was a milestone in the evolution and transformation of the European Economic Community. An important contribution to the history of the European integration, it also redirects our attention to the deeply political essence of the integration process and its powerful role in the continent's democratization.' - Stathis Kalyvas, Yale University, USA

'The story of Greece's fateful EEC accession as presented by a talented young historian; a tale very well told, with great implications both for our understanding of EU history and contemporary international issues.' - Odd Arne Westad, London School of Economics and Political Science, UK

'Karamouzi's book adds a lot to our knowledge about Greece's road to EEC membership during the 1970s and the history of EU enlargement more generally. It is deeply grounded in archival research, particularly on the Community and its member states. It demonstrates the complexity of negotiations and the transformative impact of enlargement on the Community in the long run.' - Kiran Klaus Patel, Maastricht University, Netherlands

Review

'Drawing on hitherto unexploited historical material, Eirini Karamouzi offers an unprecedented account of a critical period in EU and Modern Greek history with profound implications for the present. A must read for anyone interested in Greece, Cold War history, the dynamics of EU accession, the workings of EU institutions and negotiations, and ultimately the transformative impact of enlargement on European integration.' - Kalypso Nicolaidis, University of Oxford, UK

'The accession of Greece in the EEC may strike us today as a rather minor historical detail lost in the seventies. Not quite so! In her meticulously researched and highly readable book, Eirini Karamouzi shows that it was a milestone in the evolution and transformation of the European Economic Community. An important contribution to the history of the European integration, it also redirects our attention to the deeply political essence of the integration process and its powerful role in the continent's democratization.' - Stathis Kalyvas, Yale University, USA

'The story of Greece's fateful EEC accession as presented by a talented young historian; a tale very well told, with great implications both for our understanding of EU history and contemporary international issues.' - Odd Arne Westad, London School of Economics and Political Science, UK

'Karamouzi's book adds a lot to our knowledge about Greece's road to EEC membership during the 1970s and the history of EU enlargement more generally. It is deeply grounded in archival research, particularly on the Community and its member states. It demonstrates the complexity of negotiations and the transformative impact of enlargement on the Community in the long run.' - Kiran Klaus Patel, Maastricht University, Netherlands

'A scholarly and readable history of how Greece joined the EU provides a fascinating and valuable context to today's events.' - Gideon Rachman, Financial Times

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