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  1. The aftermath of World War I saw drastic political, cultural, economic, and social change across Eurasia, Africa, and even in areas outside those that were directly involved. Four empires collapsed due to the war, old countries were abolished, new ones were formed, boundaries were redrawn, international organizations were established, and many new and old ideologies took a firm hold in people's minds.

    • November 1918 –
  2. Aftermath of World War I . Interwar period 0–9 1918 Swiss general strike A Allies of World War I Anti-Jewish violence in Czechoslovakia (1918–1920) Anzac Day Anzac Day Act (New Zealand) Anzac Day in Queensland Apocalypse: Never-Ending War 1918–1926 Armistice Day B Bilthoven Meetings C Custodian of Enemy Property (Canada) G Genoa Conference (1922) I

  3. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › World_War_IWorld War I - Wikipedia

    Casualties of Indian soldiers totalled 47,746 killed and 65,126 wounded during World War I. The suffering engendered by the war, as well as the failure of the British government to grant self-government to India after the end of hostilities, bred disillusionment and fuelled the campaign for full independence that would be led by Mohandas K. Gandhi and others.

    • Wiki Education Foundation-Supported Course Assignment
    • Sanitized "Aftermath"
    • Can The German Section Ever Be Neutral
    • Attribution
    • Overthrow of Monarchies
    • Social Trauma
    • France, Foch, Armistice
    • Italy
    • Cleanup of Aftermath of World War I#First Republic of Armenia
    • Aftermath of World War I#Strategic Baku in World War I

    This article is or was the subject of a Wiki Education Foundation-supported course assignment. Further details are available on the course page. Student editor(s): Jwilli23. Above undated message substituted from Template:Dashboard.wikiedu.org assignment by PrimeBOT (talk) 13:35, 16 January 2022 (UTC)

    From this article, one might suppose that the "aftermath" of World War I was a neat and tidy affair of boundary-drawing, and that the only problems were the so-called grievances of the former Central Powers. In reading this article, you will find not a single mention of: 1. The Hungarian–Romanian war of 1919 2. The Polish–Soviet War 3. The Finnish ...

    There are great difficulties in obtaining a concensus on whether the treaty of Versailles "punished" Germany fairly or unfairly —Preceding unsigned comment added by 91.109.215.173 (talk) 12:27, 26 May 2008 (UTC) 1. The other side was that they weren't punished enough, hence WW2. 1. 1.1. Would that be the other side of reality? —Preceding unsigned c...

    Hello I just wanted to know who specifically wrote the Aftermath of WWI and if he or she is a profesor or its credibiltiy it is for a project 1. The way it's written (I've done *some* editing so those are the good parts ;-) I think it's a *rough draft* of a project, at an undergraduate level at best. —Preceding unsigned comment added by 128.112.147...

    It strikes me as odd that there's a great big reference to the Russian Revolution, but absolutely no mention of the overthrow of Imperial Germany (or of the Dual monarchy in Austria-Hungary, though the breakup of that empire is covered, which is heavily linked) or the establishment of the Weimar Republic. Even the collapse of the Ottoman Empireseem...

    Is it really accurate to say that the social trauma was most acute in France? France didn't have any higher casualties or hardships than Germany, Russia, or the Austro-Hungarians did they? Was there some sort of additional social problem that was created there? Peregrine98118:40, Aug 15, 2004 (UTC) 1. I think France suffered the most *during* the w...

    There's sentence "After this statement, Foch was amazed to see himself rise in power." that gives no sense to me. Could it be reworded? Pavel Vozenilek12:47, 13 Mar 2005 (UTC) 1. I changed it a little. Is this better?: After this critical statement.... (He was amazed to rise because he had criticized the government. Peregrine98103:29, Mar 14, 2005 ...

    What about Mussolini and his rise to power by preying on post-WWI fears? Shouldn't there be a section on how the results of WWI led to Facism in Italy? Indeed, I think there should be a more deteailed view on the situation of Italy in the aftermath of the war. In the current version of the article it is described how "favourable" the situation of t...

    This section should be toned down from heroic tone and provided with credible references, not with quips. Possibly the revolutions in former Russian Empire should have their own page, linked from here. Pavel Vozenilek17:47, 5 February 2006 (UTC)

    "Armenians of Baku - Stephan Shahumyan and 3 Armenian brigades defended Baku for Russia and Allies during the 1918 against Turkey, Germany and their vassals - Caucasian Tartars (now days Azerbaijanians). The heroic defense of Baku by Armenians was a great support for Anti-German and Anti-Turkish powers and lead to the 1918 November capitulation of ...

  4. This category is for articles primarily relating to the immediate aftermath of World War I (April 6, 1917 – November 11, 1918) within the present-day United States and its territories. Subcategories This category has the following 3 subcategories, out of 3 total. World War I memorials in the United States ‎ (70 P)