Vietnam: State, War, and Revolution (1945–1946)
University of California Press, 15 thg 4, 2013 - 748 trang
Amidst the revolutionary euphoria of August 1945, most Vietnamese believed that colonialism and war were being left behind in favor of independence and modernization. The late-September British-French coup de force in Saigon cast a pall over such assumptions. Ho Chi Minh tried to negotiate a mutually advantageous relationship with France, but meanwhile told his lieutenants to plan for a war in which the nascent state might have to survive without allies. In this landmark study, David Marr evokes the uncertainty and contingency as well as coherence and momentum of fast-paced events. Mining recently accessible sources in Aix-en-Provence and Hanoi, Marr explains what became the largest, most intense mobilization of human resources ever seen in Vietnam.
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Army August August Revolution Bac Giang Bac Ninh Bao Dai Binh Bureau C6ng Catholic central Chién Chinese citizens Cochinchina colonial Cu’u d’Argenlieu D6ng Dalat delegation Dinh dossier DRV government Du’c Du’o’ng ﬁghting ﬁle ﬁrst ﬁve ﬂag France Franco-Vietnamese French H6 Chi Minh Haiphong Hanoi Hoang Hoang Xuan Han Hu’ng Ianuary Iapanese ICP members Indochina Iuly Khang Kinh Kinh t6 late leaders March military militia Minh groups minister National Assembly National Guard Nationalist Party newspaper Nguyén Nha Trang Ninh Northern Region October Oﬂice oﬂicials overseas Chinese Paris people’s committee Pham Phong piastres political President H6 province committees Qu6c Quan Quéc Region Committee Revolutionary League rice Saigon Sainteny Sept September So’n soldiers speciﬁc Thai Thanh Tién tion Tran troops Tru’o’ng Chinh Trung UBHCBB UBNDBB units V6 Nguyen Giap Vi6t Vi6t Minh Viét Viét Minh Vietnam Vietnamese Vinh Xuan