The blockade of Germany after the armistice, 1918-1919
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The blockade of Germany after the armistice, 1918-1919 selected documents of the Supreme Economic Council, Superior Blockade Council, American Relief Administration, and other wartime organizations. by Suda Lorena Bane

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Published by Stanford University Press, H. Milford, Oxford University Press in Stanford University, Calif, London .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • Germany.

Subjects:

  • World War, 1914-1918 -- Blockades.,
  • World War, 1914-1918 -- Food supply -- Germany.,
  • World War, 1914-1918 -- Armistices.

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementSelected and edited by Suda Lorena Bane and Ralph Haswell Lutz.
SeriesLeland Stanford Junior University. Library. The Hoover Library on War, Revolution, and Peace. Publication, no. 16
ContributionsLutz, Ralph Haswell, 1886-1968, joint ed.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsD581 .B28
The Physical Object
Paginationviii, 874 p.
Number of Pages874
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL6448576M
LC Control Number43001478
OCLC/WorldCa1137000

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  Baker's source is the book, The Blockade of Germany After the Armistice, The book is series of documents, articles, and speeches published by various councils, political leaders, and newspapers discussing the blockade during that time period. Get this from a library! The blockade of Germany after the armistice, ; selected documents of the Supreme Economic Council, Superior Blockade Council, American Relief Administration, and other wartime organizations.. [Suda Lorena Bane; Ralph Haswell Lutz].   By November, , the food-shortage in Germany had become catastrophic; the action of the Allies in continuing the blockade, after the cessation of hostilites on land, made it even worse. Vincent's next two chapters deal in detail with the events of the eight months after Novem , primarily on the diplomatic front. France Germany Norway Turkey United Kingdom Browse All The Blockade of Germany After the Armistice The Blockade of Germany After the Armistice By Suda Lorena Bane and Ralph Haswell Lutz. pp, Stanford University Press, Author: Robert Gale Woolbert.

The Social and Political Consequences of the Allied Food Blockade of Germany, N. P. Howard (University of Shefield) Introduction The Allied blockade policy against Germany continued after the signing of the armistice in November It had already contributed greatly to theCited by: 9. By November, , the food-shortage in Germany had become catastrophic; the action of the Allies in continuing the blockade, after the cessation of hostilities on land, made it even worse. Vincent's next two chapters deal in detail with the events of the eight months . SPD and the World War. In the decade after , the Social Democratic Party of Germany (SPD) was the leading force in Germany's labour 35% of the national votes and seats in the Reichstag elected in , the Social Democrats had grown into the largest political party in membership was around one million, and the party newspaper attracted million Location: German Empire.   Withdrawal of the German Army After the Armistice [] Creator(s): Department of Defense. Department of the Army. Office of the Chief Signal Officer. 9/18//28/ (Most Recent).

The Blockade of Germany after the Armistice (Stanford: Stanford University Press, ), 2. Patrick J. Buchanan, Churchill, Hitler, and the “Unnecessary War”: How Britain Lost Its Empire and the West Lost the World (New York: Crown Publishing Group, ), 3. Buy The Blockade of Germany after the Armistice, Selected documents of the Supreme Economic Council, Superior Blockade Council, American Relief Administration, and other wartime organizations. Selected and edited by S. L. Bane and R. H. Lutz (Hoover Library on War, Revolution, and Peace. Publication. no. ) by Suda Lorena Bane, Ralph Haswell Lutz (ISBN:) from Amazon's Book Author: Suda Lorena Bane, Ralph Haswell Lutz. The Allied blockade of Germany, / Marion C. Siney; The Allied blockade of Germany, [by] Marion C. Siney; Versailles and the Ruhr: seedbed of World War II. [By] Royal J. Schmidt; The blockade of Germany after the armistice, ; selected . Abstract. Like the bulk of his colleagues, Churchill played no direct part in concluding the Armistice with Germany. For shortly after President Wilson received the Provisional Government’s note, requesting the conclusion of an armistice, the British Minister of Munitions had embarked on a long-planned tour of English and Scottish munition : Donald Graeme Boadle.