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  1. The Italian front or Alpine front (Italian: Fronte alpino, "Alpine front"; in German: Gebirgskrieg, "Mountain war") involved a series of battles at the border between Austria-Hungary and Italy, fought between 1915 and 1918 in the course of World War I.

    • Últimos Preparativos
    • Primeras Batallas
    • La Ofensiva Italiana Del Basson
    • Ofensiva Del Asiago
    • sucesivas Batallas Del Isonzo

    A finales de mayo, pocos días después de la declaración de guerra italiana, los austrohúngaros crearon un nuevo ejército, el 5.º, que debía encargarse de la defensa del sector del río Isonzo y que quedó a cargo del general Svetozar Boroević von Bojna.[2]​ En la semana que transcurrió entre la declaración de guerra y los primeros ataques italianos, los austrohúngaros concentraron ocho divisiones en la zona, algunas provenientes del inactivo frente serbio.[2]​ Además, el ejército colaboró en la evacuación de la población civil de la frontera, que pronto sería teatro bélico.[3]​ La mitad de la población de Gorizia se marchó voluntariamente de la ciudad.[3]​ Los pueblos del Carso también se vaciaron.[3]​ El curso alto y medio del Isonzo fue evacuado por completo por el ejército.[3]​ Ochenta mil personas, eslovenos, fueron trasladados a la orilla oriental del río; miles de ellos, sin embargo, fueron alojados en barracones en las afueras de la capital imperial, donde pasaron el resto de l...

    El primer ataque de Italia fue dirigido para conquistar la ciudad de Gorizia, a través del río Isonzo. A partir de finales de junio de 1915, del Karst continuaron intensos combates en los que la primera línea cedió bajo la artillería italiana Austro-Húngara cerca de la parte 89 de Redipuglia durante la primera batalla del Isonzo. Durante la segunda ofensiva de verano, los ataques italianos obligaron a los austro-húngaros a retirarse a sus trincheras a unos cientos de metros en la meseta Doberdò y frente a la localidad de San Martino del Carso, mientras que en la zona de San Miguel cayó una importante trinchera Austro-Húngara situada (medidas 140 y 170) en donde las tropas italianas fueron capaces de amenazar la parte superior de la montaña. Delante de Gorizia, incluyendo Podgora y Monte Sabotino, los ataques italianos no tuvieron éxito, y también a lo largo del Isonzo, la línea defensiva de Austria se mantuvo casi sin cambios . Una vez más, el Comando Supremo italiano insistió con a...

    La ofensiva del cerro Basson fue una breve e intensa batalla disputada en el mes de agosto de 1915. Constituye la primera, y tal vez la única, verdadera ofensiva italiana en la zona de Trentino, la cual derivó en un absoluto desastre. En las semanas anteriores a la batalla, lo comandantes italianos, a la luz de los desilusionantes resultados de los ataques en el río Isonzo, estudian rápidamente la posibilidad de realizar una ofensiva destinada a romper las líneas austríacas en el altiplano de Luserna, para abrirle al ejército italiano el camino a Trento. Sin embargo, el ataque inicial fue mal planificado y se hizo con información errónea sobre el número de defensores austríacos. A pesar de todo, el general italiano Pasquale Oro ordenó el ataque en la noche del 25 de agosto a las 23.00. Inicialmente el ataque se concentró contra los fuertes austríacos de Vezzena y Verle, y contras las posiciones del cerro Basson. En las primeras fases de la batalla se observó un ligero éxito italiano...

    Tras las desastrosas ofensivas italianas, los austríacos comenzaron a planificar una contraofensiva (llamada Strafexpedition 'Expedición punitiva') en el Trentino, dirigiéndose hacia la meseta de Asiago, con el objetivo de romper el frente entrando a través de la llanura del río Po, aislando a los Ejércitos italianos II, III y IV, en el norte del país. La ofensiva comenzó el 11 de marzo de 1916con 15 divisiones rompiendo las líneas italianas. A pesar de advertir una ofensiva inminente, el comandante local de las fuerzas italianas optó por llevar a cabo ofensivas locales en lugar de preparar una defensa sólida. De este modo, las defensas italianas poco preparadas se colapsaron, y sólo se evitó una derrota gracias a la transferencia de refuerzos procedentes de otros frentes.

    En el curso del año 1916, tuvieron lugar otras 4 batallas en el río Isonzo. La primera de las cuales (la sexta batalla del Isonzo) fue desencadenada por un ataque italiano en el mes de agosto, logrando un mayor nivel de éxito gracias a que las líneas austríacas se encontraban debilitadas, a consecuencia del envío de tropas al Frente Oriental para contener la ofensiva de Alekséi Brusílov. El ataque no reportó ventajas significativas en el plano estratégico, más allá de la captura de Gorizia, lo cual exaltó el espíritu de las tropas italianas. La séptima, octava y novena batalla del Isonzo, disputadas entre el 14 de septiembre y el 4 de noviembre, no hicieron más que extenuar a los ya exhaustos ejércitos de ambas naciones.

  2. The Italian front in 1915–1917, initial Italian conquests shown in blue The mines on the Italian front during the First World War comprised a series of underground explosive charges of varying sizes, secretly planted between 1916 and 1918 by Austro-Hungarian and Italian tunneling units beneath their enemy's lines along the Italian front in the Dolomite section of the Alps .

  3. World War I portal. Italy portal. The main article for this categoryis Italian front (World War I). Wikimedia Commons has media related to Italian Front theatre of World War I. Subcategories. This category has the following 2 subcategories, out of 2 total. B. Battles of the Italian Front‎ (1 C, 9 P) W.

    • Missing First Battle of Piave
    • Untitled
    • Reference to Us Contribution
    • The Importance of The Austrian Surrender.
    • 571 - 651
    • Hemingway Photo Removed
    • Deserters
    • Avalanche Kills 10,000
    • Frontiera Nord / Linea Cardona
    • Reference to Romanian Legion Contribution

    the article closure is about the Second Battle of Piave, which begs the question about the First one, may I add a section about it? — Preceding unsigned comment added by 91.205.194.4 (talk) 12:10, 17 September 2018 (UTC)

    The Alpine Front (stub)article seem to handle the same subject as the Italian Campaign (World War I). Apart from that the as far as I know the Italian Front is the most common name for it. On the Template:World War I it is handeled on the same way as well as in the article Italian Campaign (World War II) itself. - --84.0.231.813:10, 2 August 2006 (UTC) Looking at this article (and now that I know it exists), I'd definatly support this merge. This article is much better. Mike McGregor (Can)21:31, 2 August 2006 (UTC) Now the the Military history WikiProject have to rate the article, see Talk:Alpine Front - Serinde07:17, 30 August 2006 (UTC)

    In the section "1918: The war ends", specifically "Battle of the Piave", it is stated that "In November 1917, British, French and US forces[citation needed] started to bolster the front line" and "Franco-British (and US) help provided in those strategic materials". The USA declared war on Germany in April 1917, and it took a year for US soldiers to be deployed to Europe. As such, I find it unlikely that US forces would be fighting in Italy by November 1917, as this line suggests. Furthermore, the manner of the writing seems to imply that these references to the USA have been added without much historical basis, as a tag-along to the contributions of the other Allied Powers. As such, I have excised these references. 94.173.12.152 (talk) 16:43, 16 January 2011 (UTC)

    The collapse of Austria at the end of WWI is still undervalued but it was important because it hastened the collapse of Germany. In November 1918 it was impossible for Germany to resist (at least for a long time) both in the West (Belgium) and in the South (Tyrol). So the victory of the Italian-British-French-American troops in Italy was as decisive as the offensive in the West.

    Hi, my trouble is not so much with the casualty figure - 571,000 or 651,000 (the later number comes from World War I casualties (details are as follows, Killed in action or died of wounds 378,000; died of disease 186,000 and an additional 87,000 deaths of invalids from 12 Nov. 1918 until 30 April 1920 due to war related injuries.)) as with the line "the Italian army, consisting of around 600,000 infantrymen,"... almost 5 million men served on the Italian side during WWI. With an army of just 600,000 men (of which 571,000 dead) Italy would have been one of the weakest nations in the war... My guess is that there is a error in the sentence: either the "Second Italian Army" or the "Third Italian Army" is the army mentioned (which each should have had around 600,000 to 700,000 men at that time) or the 600,000 number is wrong (I do not know the exact land force strength of Italy in autumn 1917 but in all the Army had 4 million men during the war see (Italian Army HP for details) - I thin...

    I just removed the enormous photo of Ernest Hemingway from the article. I'm a fan, too, and we all know he served here; but his participation counts as less than a footnote in this campaign in which 650,000 people died. (I notice he isn't mentioned in the article text, so the photo is even more out of place.) Comet Tuttle (talk) 20:24, 25 June 2010 (UTC)

    I read somewhere that thousands of soldiers deserted the Italian Army during WWI, and that many of them were executed by firing squad. Does anyone have any information on this? Sca (talk) 19:00, 13 July 2010 (UTC) 1. There's some info in The First World War by John Keegan. --bodnotbod (talk) 15:50, 17 May 2012 (UTC)

    On 13 December 1916, known as 'White Friday', 10,000 soldiers were killed by avalanches in the Dolomites Here's a challenge to this claim of 10,000 deaths. 78.149.20.160 (talk) 00:39, 4 August 2012 (UTC) 1. That date was a Wednesday, so clearly a mistake has been made somewhere. The article White Friday (1916) claims that there were 270 deaths. Xanthoxyl <18:14, 28 December 2016 (UTC)

    it:Frontiera Nord looks like might be useful as the seed for a section and/or an individual article. ~Hydronium~Hydroxide~(Talk)~09:14, 26 November 2016 (UTC)

    There are details about the Romanian Legion (Legione Romena in Italian) contribution but only in Romanian at: https://ro.wikipedia.org/wiki/Legiunea_Voluntarilor_Rom%C3%A2ni_din_Italia Other data: Dan Green, Robert M. Bell, The Romanian Legion in Italy (1918-1919), Publisher: Romanian Postal History Bulletin, 1998 - 8 pag — Preceding unsigned comment added by 79.112.17.30 (talk) 19:14, 28 November 2016 (UTC) Baratto, Marco; Le vicende della Legione Romena d’Italia; Orizonti culturali Italo-Romeni, n. 1, dicembre 2011, anno I Bușe, Dorel; Legiunea Voluntarilor Români din Italia, din Primul Război Mondial; Prima Sesiune de Comunicări Științifice organizată de Oficiul Național pentru Cultul Eroilor; 2007; Coroamă, Radu; Legiunea Română în Italia/ La LegioneRomena in italia; Siamo di nuovo insieme, iulie-septembrie 2014; pp. 4–7 — Preceding unsigned comment added by 79.112.17.30 (talk) 19:08, 28 November 2016 (UTC)

  4. The Italian campaign was a series of battles fought between Austria-Hungary and Italy in the mountains of northern Italy between 1915 and 1918. Italy did not fight for the Triple Alliance , despite promises to Germany and Austria-Hungary, in 1914, when World War I started.

  5. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › World_war_iWorld War I - Wikipedia

    World War I Clockwise from the top: The road to Bapaume in the aftermath of the Battle of the Somme, 1916 British Mark V tanks crossing the Hindenburg Line, 1918 HMS Irresistible sinking after hitting a mine in the Dardanelles, 1915 A British Vickers machine gun crew wearing gas masks during the Battle of the Somme, 1916 German Albatros D.III biplane fighters near Douai, France, 1917 Date 28 ...

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