KINGSLEY MARTIN, who for thirty years was editor of the New Statesman and Nation, here discusses the difficult task of educating the royal heir and the cost of the crown to the British people. This is the second of two excerpts from Mr. Martin’s book, The Magic of the British Monarchy, which will be published in the fall under the Atlantic–Little‚ Brown imprint.
KINGSLEY MARTINhas been studying the influence of the British monarchy ever since he became editor of the NEW STATESMAN AND NATION in 1934. He stood in a close relationship with Edward VIII at the time of the abdication, as is clear from the account which follows. In the June ATLANTIC Mr. Martin will describe the high cost of monarchy
KINGSLEY MARTIN became editor of the NEW STATESMAN in 1931, and in the intervening years he has made his magazine the most penetrating,caustic, and widely read weekly of critical content in Britain. He travels extensively,especially in Asia,and he here tells us how the United States can again win back the advantage it once held in the undeveloped countries.
KINGSLEY MARTINbecame editor of theNEW STATESMANin 1931, and in the intervening years he has made his paper the most penetrating, caustic, and widely read weekly of critical content in Britain. He travels extensively, especially in the East; he has been five times to India in recent years; and, as this paper shows, he has come to a close understanding with vinoba Bhave.