Daniel C. Waugh教授提供的文献线索
在Etherton at Kashgar: Rhetoric and Reality in the History of the “Great Game”一书（Bactrian Press, Seattle 2007）中，Waugh教授提供了有关喀什噶尔英国领事馆的一些文献线索，复制在这里，既为备忘，也与有兴趣的读者分享。Waugh是位于西雅图的华盛顿大学荣誉教授，研究领域为包括斯拉夫与东欧语言与文学以及更宽泛的国际问题。
The career of the first British consul in Kashgar, George Macartney, is treated in some detail by C. P. Skrine and Pamela Nightingale, Macartney at Kashgar: New Light on British, Chinese and Russian Activities in Sinkiang, 1890-1918 (London, 1973). Macartney’s wife wrote a memoir of her years in Kashgar: Lady [Catherina] Macartney, An English Lady in Chinese Turkestan (London, 1931). Ella Sykes and Percy Sykes, Through Deserts and Oases of Central Asia (London, 1920), covers the brief period in which Percy Sykes relieved Macartney while the latter was on leave in 1916 but is really Ella Sykes’s travel account and says little about consular affairs. An overview of the consulate of Etherton’s successor, Clarmont Skrine is in John Stewart, Envoy of the Raj: The Career of Sir Clarmont Skrine, Indian Political Service (Maidenhead, 1989), chs. 12-13, and encompassed by Skrine’s own Chinese Central Asia (London, 1926), which, however, carefully avoids political questions. Diana Shipton, The Antique Land (London, 1950), is a memoir by the wife of Eric Shipton, the last British consul in Kashgar before the consulate closed in 1947. The crucial documents for writing the history of the consulate are in the India Office files of the British Library and the Public Record Office in London. My analysis is based on the first of these collections, which contains a quite complete, if rather disorganized and repetitious, array of documents about intelligence and counter-intelligence. The Kashgar consulate was under the supervision of the Foreign and Political Department of the Government of India.