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The First World War : a complete history

著者: Martin Gilbert
出版商: New York : H. Holt, 1994.
版本/格式:   图书 : 英语 : 1st American ed查看所有的版本和格式
数据库:WorldCat
提要:
At 11:15 on the morning of June 28, 1914, in an outpost of the Austro-Hungarian Empire called Sarajevo, the twentieth century could be said to have been born. The repercussions of the assassination of Archduke Franz Ferdinand -- Emperor Franz Josef's nephew and heir apparent -- by a Bosnian Serb are with us to this day. The immediate aftermath of that act was war. Global in extent, it would last almost five years  再读一些...
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所有的著者/提供者: Martin Gilbert
ISBN: 080501540X 9780805015409 0805047344 9780805047349 0805076174 9780805076172
OCLC号码: 30700505
描述: xxiv, 615 p., [40] p. of plates : ill. ; 25 cm.
内容: Prelude to war --
Wild with joy --
The opening struggle --
From Mons to the Marne --
Digging in : the start of trench warfare --
Towards the first Christmas : mud and slime and vermin --
Stalemate and the search for breakthroughs --
The Gallipolli landing --
The entente in danger --
The central powers in the ascendant --
The continuing failure of the entente --
This war will end at Verdun --
Europe is mad : the world is mad --
The Battle of the Somme : it is going to be a bloody holocaust --
War on every front --
The intensification of the war --
War, desertion, mutiny --
Stalemate in the west, turmoil in the east --
Battle at Passachendaele : revolution in Russia --
The terms of war and peace --
The Central Powers on the verge of triumph --
Germany's last great onslaught --
The battle, the battle, nothing else counts --
The allies counter-attack --
The turn of the tide --
The collapse of the Central Powers --
The final armistice --
Peacemaking and remembrance --
... to the memory of that great company
责任: Martin Gilbert.

摘要:

At 11:15 on the morning of June 28, 1914, in an outpost of the Austro-Hungarian Empire called Sarajevo, the twentieth century could be said to have been born. The repercussions of the assassination of Archduke Franz Ferdinand -- Emperor Franz Josef's nephew and heir apparent -- by a Bosnian Serb are with us to this day. The immediate aftermath of that act was war. Global in extent, it would last almost five years and leave five million civilian casualties and more than nine million military dead. On both the Allied and Central Powers sides, losses -- missing, wounded, dead -- were enormous. After the war, barely a town or village in Europe was without its monument to the dead. The war also left us with new technologies of death: tanks, planes, and submarines; reliable rapid-fire machine guns and artillery; motorized cavalry. It ushered in new tactics of warfare: shipping convoys and U-boat packs, dog fights and reconnaissance air support. And it bequeathed to us terrors we still cannot control: poison gas and chemical warfare, strategic bombing of civilian targets, massacres and atrocities against entire population groups. But most of all, it changed our world. In its wake, empires toppled, monarchies fell, whole political systems realigned. Instabilities became institutionalized, enmities enshrined. Revolution swept to power ideologies of the left and right. And the social order shifted seismically. Manners, mores, codes of behavior; literature and the arts; education and class distinctions: all underwent a vast sea change. In all these ways, the twentieth century could be said to have been born on the morning of June 28, 1914. Now, in a companion volume to his acclaimed The Second World War, Martin Gilbert weaves together all of these elements to create a stunning, dramatic, and informative narrative. The First World War is everything we have come to expect from the scholar the Times Literary Supplement placed "in the first rank of contemporary historians."

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