Robert William Seton-Watson
Robert William Seton-Watson (August 20, 1879–July 25, 1951), commonly referred to as R.W. Seton-Watson, he also used the pseudonym Scotus Viator, was a British historian who also played an active role in encouraging the breakup of the Austro-Hungarian Empire during and after World War I. In 1917-1918, Seton-Watson served on the Intelligence Bureau of the War Cabinet in the Enemy Propaganda Department where he was responsible for British propaganda to the Austrian and Hungarian peoples.  His son was Hugh Seton-Watson, who also became involved in propaganda in the 1970s with the Institute for the Study of Conflict.
- Racial Problems in Hungary (1908)
- The Southern Slav Question (1911)
- Sarajevo : A Study In The Origin Of The Great War (1926)
- A History Of The Roumanians (1934)
- Disrali, Gladstone And The Eastern Question (1935)
- Britain In Europe (1789-1914): A Survey Of Foreign Policy (1937)
- Britain And The Dictators: A Survey Of Post-War British Policy (1938)
- From Munich to Danzig (1939)
- Masaryk In England (1943)
- A History Of The Czechs And Slovaks (1943)
- Calcott, W. R. "The Last War Aim: British Opinion and the Decision for Czechoslovak Independence, 1914-1919." The Historical Journal, Vol. 27, No. 4. (Dec., 1984), 979-989.
- Evans, R., Kováč, D., Ivaničová, E. "Great Britain and Central Europe 1867-1914", Veda - Publishing House of the Slovak Academy of Sciences, 1992.
- May, Arthur J. "R. W. Seton-Watson and British Anti-Hapsburg Sentiment". American Slavic and East European Review, Vol. 20, No. 1. (Feb., 1961), 40-54.
- ----. "Seton-Watson and the Treaty of London." The Journal of Modern History, Vol. 29, No. 1. (Mar., 1957), 42-47.
- (ed.) Rychlík et al.: "R. W. Seton-Watson and his Relations with the Czechs and Slovaks. R. W. Seton-Watson a jeho vztahy k Čechům a Slovákům. R. W. Seton-Watson a jeho vzťahy k Čechom a Slovákom. Documents. Dokumenty. 1906-1951", 2 vols., 1995-1996.
- Torrey, Glenn. Review of R. W. Seton-Watson and the Romanians, 1906-1920, by Cornella Bodea and Hugh Seton-Watson, The American Historical Review, Vol. 95, No. 5. (Dec., 1990), 1581.
- Scotus Viator (pseudonym), Racial Problems in Hungary, London: Archibald and Constable (1908), reproduced in its entirety on line.