Edward Mandell House

House, Edward Mandell

 

Born July 26, 1858, in Houston, Texas; died Mar. 28, 1938, in New York City. American diplomat.

As a close adviser of President Wilson, House exerted a major influence on the formulation and execution of US foreign policy. In 1917 he was instrumental in the decision of the USA to join the Entente in World War I. House was a member of the American delegation to the Paris Peace Conference of 1919–20; there he disagreed with Wilson, and this led to a split between them. After 1920, House was involved in literary activities.

WORKS

In Russian translation:
Arkhiv polkovnika Khauza, vols. 1–4. Moscow, 1937–4.
References in periodicals archive ?
Tragically, his pleas and counsel for genuine neutrality and peaceful relations were repeatedly overridden by the prowar, Anglophile globalists in Wilson's inner circle, as exemplified most especially by Colonel Edward Mandell House; Wall Street insiders Bernard Baruch, Henry Morgenthau, Robert Lansing (who would replace Bryan as secretary of state); and Walter Hines Page (the U.S.
Edward Mandell House (1858-1938) grew up in Houston, Texas.
Edward Mandell House was a political advisor to President Woodrow Wilson.
On Friday morning Edward Mandell House, President Wilson's alter ego, was preparing for an audience with King George V, a meeting that hinted of finalizing a plan to sacrifice the Lusitania in order to draw the United States into the war.
Edward Mandell House, whose influence on the president was so significant that Wilson referred to him as his "alter ego." So, it might be worthwhile to delve into Valerie Jarrett's background.
Presidential adviser "Colonel" Edward Mandell House, seeking to peel off a sufficient number of "Irreconcilables" to win Senate approval for the league, urged President Wilson to modify the covenant by attaching provisions supposedly intended to preserve U.S.
Edward Mandell House, wrote in 1912 of his dream of a single government "from the Arctic sea to the Canal at Panama.")
Presidential confidant Edward Mandell House, who like Aldrich was wired into the Power Elite, persuaded Wilson to accept the Aldrich plan.
is the first work of mainstream history to examine the relationship between Wilson and "Colonel" Edward Mandell House, described by Fleming as "an alter ego whom the president needed and used constantly." House's "ideal government was portrayed in a novel he wrote a few years before he met Woodrow Wilson: Philip Dru: Administrator,'" continues Fleming.
Wilson's attitudes were music to the ears of "Colonel" Edward Mandell House, an enigmatic kingmaker in the Democratic Party whose tide was honorary.