"... a near-comprehensive, 2.1 million-word online annotated bibliography of historical work covering the entire span of U.S. foreign relations. It aims to jump-start the research of both students from high school to graduate school as well as the most advanced scholars."
"Authors provide surveys of the scholarly literature related to each topic, along with guides to primary sources, including a rapidly growing number of online collections. The collection covers traditional topics like Anglo-American relations or the role of nuclear weapons in US diplomacy, while also considering newer themes like gender, LGBTQ issues, and environmental diplomacy." [publisher]
The New Cambridge History of American Foreign Relations, 4 vols. by William Earl Weeks
Call Number: Olin E183.7 .N48 2013 (circulating copies): To access online, see below:
"Examines and annotates the rich variety of unclassified print and electronic resources available to users studying the formulation of national security policy in the U.S. and throughout the English-speaking world."
Note: From the link to Gale Virtual Reference Library, scroll down to Search within the Encyclopedia of American Foreign Policy.
Treats concepts and doctrines, policymaking, commerce and science, human rights and arms control, with specific articles on topics ranging from anti-imperialism to environmental diplomacy, from refugee policies to terrorism and countermeasures. Includes a chronology.
Also available in print: Olin Library Reference E183.7 .E52x 2002
Print title. Prepared under the auspices of the Council on Foreign Relations,
Examines the political, economic, military, and cultural interactions of the federal government and the American people with nations and peoples abroad from 1776 to 2001.
Note: From the link to Oxford Reference, scroll down to Search within the Oxford Encyclopedia of American Military and Diplomatic History. Offers "assessment and analysis of the key episodes, issues and actors in the military and diplomatic history of the United States. Entries are written by the top diplomatic and military historians and key scholars of international relations from within the American academy, supplemented with entries from foreign-based academics, in the United Kingdom and elsewhere.