The question of Bulgaria'a place in European politics between the two world wars is too broad and complicated to be comprehensively elucidated and considered as settled at present. The purpose here is by far more modest: to set forth questions linked to the foreigh policy of bourgeois Bulgaria in the period between the two world wars, and to present preliminary conclusions arising from the present level of research work, which naturally cannot contend to be exhaustive and proven, yet which could give a certain impetus to further studies. If a limitation is put within the framework of the twenty prewar years, or to put it more precisely, the first ten (when the new methods of Bulgarian bourgeois diplomacy had been evolved), the preceding period cannot be neglected. The main trends in foreign policy were formed over a long period of time, possessing a durable significance. Methods, means, and closer targets changed; but all that was basic was preserved, irrespective of the governments and the personalities. Thus, no matter what changes took place in the international and internal position of Bulgaria after 1913, its foreign policy developed on the bases laid out as early as following the Liberation.