4 edition of British Policy and European Reconstruction after the First World War found in the catalog.
April 18, 2002
by Cambridge University Press
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||367|
After years of relative neglect, the reconstruction of post-war Germany has recently become a major research focus for historians. The contributors to this volume were among the first to evaluate the archives relevant to their topic and are hence able to present many fresh insights into Allied occupation policy in the late s, revealing the painful adjustment which German . 53 The emphasis on nation-building in the process of reconstruction after the First World War was destined to remain a central feature of the rhetoric after World War II. A Hungarian publication from thus declared that the perspective from which to approach the problem of reconstruction was that of ‘Hungary, the Hungarian people, the.
Britain and France, Europe’s dominant 19th-century military and cultural powers, saw the war as necessary for reinforcing the continental status quo, while Germanyviewed it as an opportunity for. The reconstruction of Germany after World War II was a long process. Germany had suffered heavy losses during the war, both in lives and industrial power. to million Germans had been killed, roughly to % of the population (see also World War II casualties). The country's cities were severely damaged from heavy bombing in the closing chapters of the war .
This article sets out to examine the relationship between party politics and social reform in the Second World War. The issue of government policy towards reform was raised initially by Richard Titmuss, who argued in his official history of social policy that the experience of total war and the arrival of Churchill's coalition in led to a fundamentally new attitude . The Civil War left an enormous imprint on the American consciousness in much the same way as World War I did on the European mindset. policy. Just one week after Abraham Lincoln assumed office.
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British Policy and European Reconstruction after the First World War is a study of the political economy of Europe after Dr Orde provides a comprehensive overview of all aspects of reconstruction: financial stabilization, credit, trade and development. Special attention is paid to public policies and private institutions, particularly by: British Policy and European Reconstruction after the First World War is a study of the political economy of Europe after Dr Orde provides a comprehensive overview of all aspects of reconstruction: financial stabilization, credit, trade and : Anne Orde.
The First World War did not end in Central Europe in November The armistices marked the creation of the Second Polish Republic and the first shot of the Central European Civil War which raged from to The fallen German, Russian, and Austrian Empires left in their wake lands with peoples of mixed nationalities and ethnicities.
After years of relative neglect, the reconstruction of post-war Germany has recently become a major research focus for historians. The contributors to this volume were among the first to evaluate the archives relevant to their topic and are hence able to present many fresh insights into Allied occupation policy in the late s, revealing the painful.
Long-term military personnel grew angry, and, after a number of demonstrations, the policy of 'first in, first out' was set to appease the military.
Immediately after World War I, workers in many key industries began to strike, demanding higher wages, better working conditions, and shorter hours now that the war was ended. The First World War cut a swath of destruction across Europe, leaving centuries-old towns and hallowed buildings in ruins.
Rebuilding took generations. Europe, after what we call the ending of the war, was a continent in complete chaos.
There were literally millions of displaced people wandering around not knowing where to go. More than 35 million people had been killed and there was physical destruction everywhere. There was also a sense of moral destruction across the continent.
The Longman Companion to the First World War: Europe - by Nicolson Buy on Amazon Although not enough for a study in itself, this quality book will accompany any discussion of the First World War, whether you want a few extra figures for an essay or a ready-reference for your novel.
The Marshall Plan rested squarely on an American conviction that European economic recovery was essential to the long-term interests of the United mythology of the Marshall Plan goes a little something like this: Once upon a time there was a horrible war that killed a lot of people and destroyed much of a continent/5(1).
The Post-war Reconstruction of Europe, Since the end of the Cold War, the decade following the Second World War has gained new significance.
Historians have become particularly interested in the question of how Europe, which emerged from the war as a physical and moral wasteland, could rebuild itself so dramatically and successfully.
British policy and European reconstruction after the first World war [Texte imprimé] / Anne Orde Date: Editeur / Publisher: Cambridge, GB: Cambridge university press, Find helpful customer reviews and review ratings for British Policy and European Reconstruction after the First World War at Read honest and unbiased product reviews from our users.
The British and French colonial empires reached their peaks after World War I. In the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland, funding the war had a severe economic cost. From being the world's largest overseas investor, it became one of its biggest debtors with interest payments forming around 40% of all government spending.
The Reconstruction of Europe after the Second World War Europe was a continent in tatters after the Second World War. Tens of millions were dead, so the labor force had been depleted. Many cities were utterly destroyed, and much of the continent’s infrastructure lay in ruins.
The destruction extended to the. The Marshall Plan (officially the European Recovery Program, ERP) was an American initiative passed in for foreign aid to Western United States transferred over $12 billion (equivalent to over $ billion as of ) in economic recovery programs to Western European economies after the end of World War ing an earlier proposal for a Morgenthau Plan.
United Kingdom - United Kingdom - Britain since Labour rejoiced at its political triumph, the first independent parliamentary majority in the party’s history, but it faced grave problems. The war had stripped Britain of virtually all its foreign financial resources, and the country had built up “sterling credits”—debts owed to other countries that would have to be paid in foreign.
Anne Orde, British Policy and European Reconstruction after the First World War. The British attempted a more conciliatory policy by granting some of their dependencies nominal independence.
In Egypt nationalist agitation after World War I led Britain to proclaim that country an independent monarchy under King Fuad I ().
The British, however, still retained the right to station troops there. Jeffrey Diefendorf has written several books about the reconstruction of both Germany and Japan after World War II.
The Pamela Shulman Professor in European and Holocaust Studies at the University of New Hampshire, he has looked at the way planning shaped the rebuilding of post-conflict societies.
Europe after WWII. The Reconstruction of Europe; security to improving trade in order to rebuild European nations physically and economically shattered by the Second World War.
Because so much had been destroyed during the war, many European countries were heavily in debt to the United States and could not afford to rebuild. There were. Sir (Ernest) Llewellyn Woodward ( - ) was an English historian. He was educated at Merchant Taylors' School and Corpus Christi College, Oxford and after the First World War became a Lecturer in Modern History and fellow of All Souls College from - and a Fellow at New College from - /5(1).The second book on your list is To Arms (), volume one of Hew Strachan’s book The First World War.
This is quite a big book. Yes, 1, pages. You need pretty strong wrists if you want to read it in bed. The bibliography alone is 50 pages.
And it’s almost all about just the first year of the war.The First World War led to the reconstruction and reinvigoration of the British peace movement, which steadily increased in activity and impact from until the end of the s.