It gives me great pleasure to announce that 'Waterloo Remembered: Thomas Moore and the Diplomatic Legacy of the Battle of Waterloo in the Nineteenth Century' has appeared in Studies in Romanticism. In contrast to many of his contemporaries, the Irish poet Thomas Moore did not write a major poem about the Battle of Waterloo. Instead, he focused his attention on one of the more significant after-effects of the Battle, that is, the creation of a security culture. Through regular diplomatic summits and international cooperation, the Powers ushered in a period of European peace that would last until the Crimean War in the 1850s. Certain literary intellectuals contributed to this endeavour, such as Walter Scott, whereas others denounced it in no uncertain terms, such as Lord Byron. Although he had close affinities with Byron, Moore’s response in The Fudge Family in Paris and Tom Crib’s Memorial to Congress is more complex. On the one hand, his contemporaries made much of Lord Castlereagh’s Irish background, which put Moore, an Irish nationalist, in an awkward position. On the other hand, he is willing to use the language of the new security culture even as he makes it the subject of critique. As such, his satires prepared the way for the more liberal foreign policy of George Canning.