Clausewitz, like Hegel, fell victim to the Polish cholera of 183I. Yet he remained alive intellectually: his presence, at first peripheral and distorted, gradually grew more significant and universal. The Prussian victories of the nineteenth century, like the German disasters of the twentieth, stimulated interest in him.
Tashjean, John E.
"The Transatlantic Clausewitz 1952-1982,"
Naval War College Review: Vol. 35
, Article 13.
Available at: http://digital-commons.usnwc.edu/nwc-review/vol35/iss6/13