Antecedents Of Failure In The Treaty Of Versailles
An analysis of the Treaty of Versailles, which ended the First World War. Discuses how the French fear of Germany led to harsh terms and German bristling at the harsh terms led to the Second World War.
# 22192 | 1,125 words | 1 source | 1995 |
Published on Mar 05, 2003 in International Relations (Non-U.S.) , History (European - 20th Century) , History (European - World Wars)
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From the Paper:"The Treaty of Versailles officially ended World War I , yet virtually none of the parties which signed this document were satisfied with the terms. The two bitterest enemies of the Great War, Germany and France, had suffered devastating losses as a result of four years of intense fighting across their shared borders. Their opposing viewpoints regarding how peace in Europe should be maintained were described in the book, Sources of the Western Tradition, Volume II: From the Renaissance to the Present, edited by Marvin Perry, Joseph R. Peden, and Theodore H. Von Laue (1995).
As victors, the French demanded extreme measures of punishment against the Germans both for reasons of revenge and as a means of securing their territory from future threats of German invasion. The French were in large part motivated by the fact that the major ..."
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Antecedents Of Failure In The Treaty Of Versailles (2003, March 05) Retrieved July 06, 2020, from https://www.academon.com/essay/antecedents-of-failure-in-the-treaty-of-versailles-22192/
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