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Sea power in American history the influence of the navy and the merchant marine upon American development by Herman F. Krafft

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Published by The Century Co. in New York .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • United States

Subjects:

  • Merchant marine -- United States -- History,
  • Sea-power,
  • United States -- History, Naval

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby Herman F. Krafft and Walter B. Norris ... with an introduction by Rear-Admiral William S. Benson ...
ContributionsNorris, Walter B. b. 1879, joint author.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsE182 .K89
The Physical Object
Paginationxxii, 372 p.
Number of Pages372
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL6629971M
LC Control Number20022044
OCLC/WorldCa634946

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  The book is organized into separate chapters on each of the world’s major bodies of water: the Atlantic, Pacific, Indian and Arctic oceans, plus the Mediterranean, the South China Sea, and the Caribbean. Two final chapters consider criminal activity on the seas and outline a modern naval strategy for America.   Steve Inskeep talks to retired Admiral James Stavridis, former supreme allied commander for NATO, about his new book: Sea Power: The History and Geopolitics of the World's Oceans. Sea Power: The History and Geopolitics of the World’s Oceans James Stavridis. Penguin Press, $28 (p) ISBN Buy this book Stavridis, a retired U.S. Navy admiral, summons the. Mahan’s The Influence of Sea Power upon History: Securing International Markets in the s. In , Captain Alfred Thayer Mahan, a lecturer in naval history and the president of the United States Naval War College, published The Influence of Sea Power upon History, –, a revolutionary analysis of the importance of naval power as a factor in the rise of the British .

The Struggle for Sea Power: A Naval History of the American Revolution, by Sam Willis, W.W. Norton & Co.,New York, , $ Historians risk conceptualizing naval power in the American Revolution as a sort of deus ex machina, with fleets appearing at the right side of the map and then disappearing just as mysteriously until the next Willis capably fills this gap .   By Adm. James Stavridis, USN (Ret.), Penguin Press, New York () Reviewed by John R. Satterfield, DBA. Sea Power: The History and Geopolitics of the World’s Oceans is a companion to The Accidental Admiral, Admiral Stavridis’ earlier best seller that provided many Americans with a basic education in national and global dis, the first and only . Sea Power: The History and Geopolitics of the World's Oceans by James Stavridis, is an examination of the importance of the world's Oceans in terms of geopolitical control. Stavridis breaks down each Ocean and sea, examining the Pacific, Atlantic, Indian, South /5.   The Struggle for Sea Power: a naval history of the American Revolution, by Sam Willis (Norton, ). Willis has a provocative, fascinating perspective: that control of the seas and waterways around and within the Colonies was at least as important as the land campaigns/5.

Sea power, means by which a nation extends its military power onto the ed in terms of a nation’s capacity to use the seas in defiance of rivals and competitors, it consists of such diverse elements as combat craft and weapons, auxiliary craft, commercial shipping, bases, and trained personnel. Aircraft used in the control of seaborne transportation function as an .   The Hardcover of the The Struggle for Sea Power: A Naval History of the American Revolution by Sam Willis at Barnes & Noble. FREE Shipping on $35 or Due to COVID, orders may be : Norton, W. W. & Company, Inc. Tearing through New York’s Astor Library and Lyceum of Natural History en route to Newport, he put together a pair of lectures for the Naval War College. By he had a book: The Influence of Sea Power Upon History, – It would be one .   I will say that Sea Power is a book that is both personal to me, has a little bit of history shot through it, but I hope lays out a case that sea power is at the heart of American power, and that in the end we have to recognize we have more usable coastline than any other nation in the world. We are a maritime nation.