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|29 At home you always have to be a politician. When you're abroad you almost |
feel yourself a statesman. HAROLD MACMILLAN (1894-1986). British
Conservative politician, prime minisier. Speech. 1 7 Feb. 1 958, Melbourne,
|Inside Ottawa Eddie Goldenberg. Chapter 17 WHEN PRIME MINISTERS AND |
PRESIDENTS MEET “At home you always have to be a politician. When you're
abroad, you almost feel yourself a statesman.” – HAROLD MACMILLAN, 1958 ...
|4 At home you always have to be a politician. When you're abroad you almost |
feel yourself a statesman. Speech in Melbourne, 17 February 1958, quoted in
Look 15 April 1958. Remark made during the first visit to Australia by a British
|the domestic stages: a government that was respected abroad would command |
more support at home. ... had once remarked that "at home you always have to
be a politician; when you're abroad, you almost feel yourself a statesman.
|Macmillan, Harold At home you always have to be a politician. When you're |
abroad you almost feel yourself a statesman. - Macmillan, Harold Power? It's like
a Dead Sea fruit. When you achieve it, there is nothing there. - Macmillan, Harold
|Harold Macmillan had once said: "Everybody's so much nicer to you in other |
countries than they are at home. At home you always have to be a politician.
When you're abroad you almost feel yourself a statesman."2 At home the Queen
Anthony Sampson - 1967 - Snippet view
|and listening: he had the politician's ability to switch on to an overdrive - to listen |
without fully listening. In the evenings he would ... At home you always have to be
a politician: when you're abroad you almost feel yourself a statesman.' The new ...
|belonged to you, much of the tenderness and §SW68l'.!l€SS and sympathy that |
draw people to ' God meant you to have. inf? the ... I was tempted then to tell her
to go home; , but her record has been good, and her heart is' set on the work. ...
Then she began almost abruptly: “Miss Duncan, I leave my room door open
always when you sing or play, for the ... well ; but you have been proving to
others, and I think when you will acknowledge it, to yourself, that you are not fitted
|Mrs. Kennedy, the Congress has authorized the presentation of a medal for you |
in recognition of the distinguished and ... ideals, and his devotion to those less
fortunate than himself are matters now for history and need little explanation from
me. ... Those of us who had our philosophical disagreements with him always
appreciated his wit and his personal grace. ... that had developed in our views
about the growing size and unresponsiveness of government and our political