Paris Peace Conference

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  • The Importance Of The Paris Peace Conference

    The ending of World War 1 was supposed to be the beginning of peace. The allied forces proved to be victorious over the Central powers. This brought with it the 1919 Paris peace conference that was held in Versailles, France. This was done after the Armistice of November 11, 1918. The peace conference was mostly influenced by the Big Four. The Big Four consisted of three important leaders that were heavily involved in the war. These leaders were American President, Woodrow Wilson, the British Prime Minister, David Lloyd George, and the French Prime Minister, Georges Clemenceau. The fourth member, Italy Prime Minister Vittorio Orlando, was less important because Italy did not play a significant role in the war. Each leader had their interest in the outcome of the Paris Peace Conference. This created conflict between the leaders. Although,…

    Words: 801 - Pages: 4
  • The Paris Peace Conference

    On January 18, 1918, the allied countries started the Paris Peace Conference to come up with ideas relating to the defeated powers of World War I. On June 28, 1919, over a year later the Treaty of Versailles was signed. In the Treaty, Germany was to follow a set of terms and conditions following their unconditional surrender. With the signing of the Treaty of Versailles, Germany was made to follow a set of conditions following their unconditional surrender. With the treaty being signed the…

    Words: 1336 - Pages: 5
  • Paris Peace Conference Dbq Analysis

    Heading into the Paris Peace conference, many countries were hopeful for the future of Europe. Witnessing four long, years of brutal war had taken its toll on all countries especially France. Going into the Paris Peace Conference the European Allied Powers sought revenge on Germany, but due to the U.S.A they were not as successful as they would have liked to be. Woodrow Wilson and his negotiators successfully repressed the hell bent French from completely decimating Germany. Many countries…

    Words: 1362 - Pages: 6
  • The Role Of Germany As The Chief Intigator Of World War I

    obligations (Baker). Their solution was the Treaty of Versailles, negotiated at the Palace of Versailles during the Paris Peace Conference and included 440 clauses that hoped…

    Words: 1365 - Pages: 6
  • Economic Consequences Of The First World War

    Kaiser and unconditional surrender of the Weimar Republic led to treaty negotiations at the Paris Peace Conferences in 1919. The world that Georges Clemenceau, Woodrow Wilson, and other conference participants found themselves tasked with reshaping was in terrible ideological and political turmoil. War sickness dominated the popular psychology of Europe. Russia was in the midst of a total communist metamorphosis under Vladimir Lenin. The people of France demanded revenge against their most hated…

    Words: 1522 - Pages: 6
  • Woodrow Wilson's Failure Of The League Of Nations

    In January 1918, Woodrow Wilson gave a speech to Congress that laid out Fourteen Points for peace after World War I. Those fourteen points went into the formal armistice with Germany. However, in negotiations with the Treaty of Versailles, Wilson had to compromise away many of these points so he could save the capstone, the League of Nations. The League of Nations became the main line of contention when Wilson attempted to pass the treaty in the Senate, and there were three factions in the…

    Words: 1325 - Pages: 6
  • Essay About The Treaty Of Versailles

    Though Wilson 's Fourteen Points were well received by the people at home, foreign leaders were skeptical as to whether they could be applied to the real world and Germany. Leaders such as David Lloyd George, Georges Clemenceau, and Vittorio Orlando were appeasing him by accepting the points as formal war aims. In an effort to gain support from the Allied leaders, Wilson tasked the House with lobbying their behalf. As the Paris Peace Conference began in January 1919, Wilson quickly found that…

    Words: 1338 - Pages: 6
  • The Effects Of The Treaty Of Versailles

    The Treaty of Versailles was introduced in 1919, shortly after WW1 had ended. The treaty was constructed to serve as a peace settlement between Germany and the Allies, as they intended to create solutions to manage the after-effects of the war. Many countries were deeply affected by the destruction and damage that was caused by the war and Germany was formally held responsible for World War 1. There were many conferences held in Paris during this period, where it was eventually decided that…

    Words: 1586 - Pages: 7
  • Woodrow Wilson 14 Points Speech Analysis

    just ended when Wilson delivered The Fourteen Points speech, which was intended to propose world peace and the actions that had to be taken in order to achieve that peace. By dissecting the content of the Fourteen Points, the reader can understand the implications and impact Wilson’s speech had on the audience. Wilson is addressing not only Americans in this speech, but also other countries. This is evident by the fact that the purpose of the Fourteen Points is to propose world peace. He uses…

    Words: 701 - Pages: 3
  • Woodrow Wilson Speech Analysis

    An Analysis of President Woodrow Wilson’s Address in Pueblo, Colorado The international system Woodrow Wilson sought to establish represented his principles. Wilson wanted to establish a system of international governance that encouraged global reform and peace (Rosenberg 63). A large part of this envisioned system consisted of the League of Nations, an organization designed to defend world peace and order. Yet despite being an avowed pacifist (Merrill and Paterson 49), Wilson is perhaps best…

    Words: 1533 - Pages: 6
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