Advertisement

Czechoslovakia

Československá Republika
  • S. H. Steinberg
Part of the The Statesman’s Yearbook book series (SYBK)

Abstract

The Czechoslovak State came into existence on 28 Oct., 1918, when the Czech Národní výbor (National Committee) took over the government of the Czech lands. Two days later the Slovak National Council at Turč. Sv. Martin manifested the desire of the Slovak nation to unite politically with the Czechs for the purpose of forming a single sovereign independent Czechoslovak State. On 14 Nov., 1918, the first Czechoslovak National Assembly met in Prague and formally declared the Czechoslovak State to be a republic with Professor T. G. Masaryk as its first President (1918–1935).

Preview

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Books of Reference

  1. The Constitution of the Czechoslovak Republic. (Engl. trans., publ. by Ministry of Information.) Prague, 1948.Google Scholar
  2. Československa statistika (Czechoslovak Statistics). Published by the Statistical Office, Prague. 177 vols (up to 1948), with English annotations from 1947.Google Scholar
  3. Industrial Reports of the State Statistical Office, Prague. Monthly (in Czech and English).Google Scholar
  4. Monthly Survey of Foreign Trade. Prague (in Czech, Russian, English and French).Google Scholar
  5. Statistický obzor (Statistical Review). Prague. Quarterly (with English, French and Russian summaries).Google Scholar
  6. Statistical Bulletin. Prague. Monthly (with French, English and Russian summaries).Google Scholar
  7. Statistical Yearbook of the Czechoslovak Republic. (Czech and French.) Prague, 1949.Google Scholar
  8. Statistical Digest of the Czechoslovak Republic. (Czech, Russian, English, French editions). Prague, 1948.Google Scholar
  9. Czechoslovakia: Old Culture and New Life at the Crossroads of Europe. Prague, 1947.Google Scholar
  10. Long Term Planning in Czechoslovakia. Ministry of Information, Prague, 1947.Google Scholar
  11. The First Czechoslovak Economic Five-year Plan. Prague, 1948.Google Scholar
  12. Czechoslovak National Insurance. (Engl. edition, publ. by Ministry of Social Welfare.) Prague, 1948.Google Scholar
  13. School Reform in Czechoslovakia. Prague, 1948.Google Scholar
  14. Glos (B.), The Mobilisation of Labour in Czechoslovakia. The Problem of Man-power. Prague, 1948.Google Scholar
  15. Goldmann (J.), Czechoslovakia: Test Case of Nationalisation. Prague, 1947.Google Scholar
  16. Atlas de la République techécoslovaque, texte rédigé par Vaclav Laska. Prague, 1936.Google Scholar
  17. Encyclopédie tchécoslovaque. Vol. I. Industrie et commerce. Vol. II. Communications. Vol. III. Agriculture. Edited by V. Brdlik. Prague, 1923–29.Google Scholar
  18. Cech (Jan) and Mellon (J. E.), Czechoslovakia: Land of Dream and Enterprise. London, 1945.Google Scholar
  19. Kerner (R. J.) (editor), Czechoslovakia: Twenty Years of Independence. London, 1940. —Czechoslovakia. Cambridge, 1943.Google Scholar
  20. Kunosi (A.), The Basis of Czechoslovak Unity. London, 1944.Google Scholar
  21. Masaryk (T. G.), The Making of a State. London, 1929.Google Scholar
  22. Ripka (H.), Le Coup de Prague: une révolution préfabriquée. Paris, 1949.Google Scholar
  23. Seton-Watson (R. W.).—A History of the Czechs and Slovaks. London, 1943.Google Scholar
  24. Suhaj (Janko), Selected List of English Books on Czechoslovakia. London, 1944.Google Scholar
  25. Taborsky (E.), The Czechoslovak Cause. London, 1944.—Czechoslovak Democracy at Work. London, 1946.Google Scholar
  26. Thomson (S. Harrison), Czechoslovakia in European History. Princeton, 1944.Google Scholar
  27. Young (E. P.), Czechoslovakia. London, 1946.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Palgrave Macmillan, a division of Macmillan Publishers Limited 1951

Authors and Affiliations

  • S. H. Steinberg

There are no affiliations available

Personalised recommendations