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1)WWI FULL Lecture Things you’ll need today: 1)Packet 2)Table of Contents Announcements: YEP Conference MARCH 19 th.

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Presentation on theme: "1)WWI FULL Lecture Things you’ll need today: 1)Packet 2)Table of Contents Announcements: YEP Conference MARCH 19 th."— Presentation transcript:

1 1)WWI FULL Lecture Things you’ll need today: 1)Packet 2)Table of Contents Announcements: YEP Conference MARCH 19 th

2 1)WWI Assassination to Christmas Truce Things you’ll need today: 1)Packet 2)Table of Contents Announcements: YEP Conference MARCH 19 th

3 DatePointsTitleDescription of historical content and type of work 1) Guns, Germs, and SteelNotes form for movie 2) Imperialism Mini-Q Packet Done throughout the week 1-27 = Scenarios and Essay, HW: HAD Docs 3)1-2910Document Analysis Forms2 Long Forms, 5 short forms 4)1-30EC Up to 10Bucket Tri-ChartList all documents in the correct categories and 5)1-3010Imperialism OutlineOutline for Imperialism Mini-Q 6) 2-6Research for MAIN GRADED WITH ASSIGNMENT 7) The Necessary War Movie Notes with Sub 8) WWI IntroLecture 9) WWI Map and TermsIntro to WWI 10) WWI Intro and MAIN

4 DatePointsTitleDescription of historical content and type of work 11) WWI FULL Lecture Causes to Assissination of Archduke Franz Ferdinand 12) Assassination to Trenches 13) 14) 15) 16) 17) 18) 19) 20)

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10 10 Crisis and Conflict: Impact of World War I Copyright 2006 Strong feelings of nationalism  Many Slavs lived in the Balkans, in nation- states like Bosnia and Serbia.  Serbian nationalism inspired plans for creation of larger Serbian state (Serbia and Bosnia).  Austria-Hungary threatened by prospect of larger Serbian state south of its border.

11 11 Crisis and Conflict: Impact of World War I Copyright 2006 Serbian nationalism to the south of Austria- Hungary’sborder created a threat for Austria- Hungary. Serbian nationalism to the south of Austria- Hungary’s border created a threat for Austria- Hungary.

12 12 Crisis and Conflict: Impact of World War I Copyright 2006 Strong feelings of nationalism  1908  Austria-Hungary annexed Bosnia.  Many Slavs decided to set up secret societies  goal was to force Austria- Hungary out of Bosnia.  Russians were also Slavs  protective towards fellow Slavs in the Balkans.  Opposed to Austria-Hungary’s attempts to prevent spread of Serbian nationalism. Ba ck Ba ck

13 13 Crisis and Conflict: Impact of World War I Copyright 2006 Assassination of Archduke of Austria-Hungary  28 June 1914  Archduke Franz Ferdinand, heir apparent to the throne of Austria-Hungary, was shot in Bosnia.  Killer was member of ‘Black Hand’, a secret society based in Serbia.  The perfect excuse for Austria-Hungary to remove Serbian threat once and for all.  accused Serbia of planning the murder. Ba ck Ba ck

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17 17 Crisis and Conflict: Impact of World War I Copyright 2006 Events which led to start of World War I 28 June 1914: Archduke Franz Ferdinand was shot in Sarajevo, Bosnia. 23 July 1914: Germany offered to back Austria-Hungary against Serbia. Austria-Hungary demanded that Serbia hand over leaders of the ‘Black Hand’ by 25 July. 26 July 1914: Russia joined the fray by supporting Serbia. 28 July 1914: Leaders of ‘Black Hand’ not handed over. Austria-Hungary declared war on Serbia. 31 July 1914: Russia mobilised its army in support of Serbia. Germany feared an imminent Russian invasion. 1 August 1914: Germany declared war on Russia; France mobilised its troops to support Russia. 3 August 1914: Germany declared war on France. Schlieffen Plan set in motion, Germans entered neutral Belgium. 3 August 1914: As Belgium was under British protection, Britain sent ultimatum to Germany to withdraw from Belgium.

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21 July 28 Austria-Hungary declares war on Serbia. July 29 Russia mobilizes troops to support Serbia August 1 Germany declares war on Russia. August 3 Germany declares war on France. August 4 Germany invades neutral Belgium. August 4 Great Britain declares war on Germany.

22 22 Crisis and Conflict: Impact of World War I Copyright 2006 Events which led to start of World War I 4 August 1914: Britain declared war on Germany as German troops had not withdrawn. World War I began!

23 23 Crisis and Conflict: Impact of World War I Copyright 2006 What really caused World War I? Powerful countries? Competition for colonies? Arms and naval race? Alliances among the great powers? Strong feelings of nationalism? Assassination of Archduke of Austria-Hungary? Critical Thinking

24 24 Crisis and Conflict: Impact of World War I Copyright 2006 What really caused World War I? Which view do you agree with?

25 25 Crisis and Conflict: Impact of World War I Copyright 2006 What really caused World War I? Which view do you agree with?

26 26 Crisis and Conflict: Impact of World War I Copyright 2006 What really caused World War I? Which view do you agree with?

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28 28 Crisis and Conflict: Impact of World War I Copyright 2006 The Course of the War  Schlieffen Plan did not materialise as planned for the Germans.  By the end of 1914, both sides stuck in a stalemate of bloody trench warfare.  Little land gained but heavy casualties. It was very difficult to penetrate the formidable defence formed by a line of trenches. Hundreds of thousands of deaths were suffered in bloody trench warfare.

29 29 Crisis and Conflict: Impact of World War I Copyright 2006 The Germans’ intended lightning attack of France did not succeed. Instead their advances were slowed drastically by stiff Allied resistance. Long lines of trenches dug from Belgium to the Swiss border ensured both sides got stuck in a fruitless yet bloody trench warfare – a stalemate. In 1914, the Germans failed to even reach Paris. The Schlieffen Plan had collapsed. They were drawn into a two-front war.

30 WWI Summary

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32 Bet You Didn’t Know


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