By Al Hansen
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Extra info for A Primer of Happenings & Time Space Art
15 There was a remarkable discussion in the Cabinet as to whether Thomas Masaryk had ever wished for their inclusion, or whether they had actually been foisted upon the new Czechoslovakia by Lloyd George. Hankey, who was in a position to know, strongly denied that Lloyd George had done anything of the kind. 16 Traditionally, complaints against the 1919 boundaries had been raised most strongly on the left, among people who objected to the 'vindictive' character of the peace settlement and believed passionately in national self-determination.
Runciman, with similar moderation, observed that it 'has added to my difficulties'. Even a man as closely cognisant of British diplomatic practice as the Liberal Viscount Samuel, suspected that it had been a kite from the British Government. 9 So did the French Foreign Secretary. The Czechs, who obviously had similar suspicions, instructed their Minister in London to enter formal representations, while the Russian Ambassador declared that it would have 'the worst possible effect' -an opinion with which Halifax concurred.
29 Whether that view was correct or not, it certainly looked to the world as if Germany had plotted aggression of some kind on Czechoslovakia, but had been held back either by the Czech mobilisation or by diplomatic intervention from the Western Democracies. Whatever real injury German prestige had suffered, the newspapers of the West certainly gloried in the outcome. Rather mildly, Chamberlain wrote that' It certainly was unfortunate from our point of view that the European press should have insisted on crowning us with laurels.