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Christopher J. Walker (born 1942) is a Britishmarker historian and author.

He worked in Sotheby's department of historical and literary manuscripts. After the winning of Winston Churchill Travelling Fellowship he wrote a book on Armenian history which was reissued in 1990. In 1975 with the support of "Minority Rights Group" he published "The Armenians" report (co-author - prof. David Marshall Lang). In November, 1989 at the Oxford Universitymarker Walker had a lection on the modern history of Armenia. He has also written several books and articles on history of Armeniamarker. One of his most famous works is Armenia: The Survival of a Nation book, which was appreciated as an "excellent history of greater Armenia" and "a balanced presentation" of the events during the Armenian Massacres of 1895-1918.

After a long-time research in archives, in 2003 Walker completed his Life of Oliver Baldwin book about a soldier, statesman, and journalist, the son of a Conservative Prime Minister, who became a Labour member of British Parliamentmarker.

Publications

  • The Armenians, by David Marshall Lang and Christopher J. Walker, London: Minority Rights Group, MRG Report No. 32, fifth edition, 1987
  • Oliver Baldwin : A Life of Dissent, ISBN 9781900850865, 2003
  • Armenia and Karabagh, ISBN 9781873194003, 1991
  • Armenia : The Survival of a Nation, ISBN 9780312049447, 1980; ISBN 9780312042301, 1990
  • Visions of Ararat (writings on Armenia), ISBN 9781850438885, 2005
  • "At History's Crossroad: The making of the Armenian nation," (The Armenians: From Kings and Priests to Merchants and Commissars) (Book review) Weekly Standard Nov 27, 2006.
  • Friends or Foes? The Islamic East and the West, History Today, March 2007, Volume: 57, Issue: 3, Page 50-57


Source

  • Caravans to Oblivion: The Armenian Genocide, by G. S. Graber, 1996, p. 29


References

  1. Bibliography -- Armenia (Caucasus), Library of Congress / Federal Research Division
  2. Atlas of Russia and the independent republics‎, by Moshe Brawer - 1994 - p. 138
  3. Antioch And Canterbury, By William Taylor, 2006, p. 119


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