Treaty of Waitangi

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  • Napoleon At Waterloo And The Collapse Of The French Empire

    The final defeat of Napoleon Bonaparte at Waterloo and the collapse of the French Empire left a bittersweet mood in France. Many, tired of the long war and declining morale, welcomed a fresh start. Others, however, missed the sweet taste of empire and detested defeat and the foreign dissection of French territory. In exile, the Bonapartes waited for a chance and a member of the family who could restore honor to their name. Louis Napoleon met the description. Staging multiple failed coups,…

    Words: 2449 - Pages: 10
  • World War 2 Dbq Analysis

    Articles 232 and 233 defines the financial cost the the Treaty of Versailles will impose of Germany in order to “repair” the damages caused to France dating back to World War I. Both articles state, “..[Germany] will make compensation for all damage done to civilian populations of the Allied and Associated Powers……

    Words: 1521 - Pages: 7
  • The Four Main Causes Of World War II

    According to John D. Clare, the four main causes for World War Two were the Treaty of Versailles did not solve the problems that it needed to address, the League of Nations was not able to keep the peace after the First World War, the attempts to appease Hitler translated into aggression by Hitler, and Hitler was an expansionist. These four main reasons led to the demise of the League of Nations, the freedom for Germany to do whatever they wanted without consequences, and ultimately these…

    Words: 754 - Pages: 4
  • Pro War Optimism

    Humans often pride themselves in being civilized and peaceful beings, controlled by rational thought and logic. War, however, brings out the animalistic characteristics of society that are otherwise kept hidden. One of the deadliest conflicts in history, World War I brought out the side of humanity that regularly remains unseen. The utilization of modern technology in warfare resulted in an unprecedented amount of bloodshed and destruction, and those who managed to survive were changed both…

    Words: 1625 - Pages: 7
  • The Role Of PTSD In World War I

    At the time, World War I was the deadliest and most destructive war the world ever experienced. Within the span of four years, more than 25 countries involved themselves in the war (“World War I”). All the soldier and civilians involved with the war experienced a great deal of trauma. Each individual deals with traumatic experiences differently; however, the war left a negative impact emotionally on a portion of those involved. They did not know it at the time, but these people suffered from a…

    Words: 1485 - Pages: 6
  • Essay On Adolf Hitler's Use Of Propaganda

    At the end of World War I, Germany was harshly punished in the terms of the Treaty of Versailles and faced a state of disaster. Adolf Hitler gained power and combined his roles of Chancellor and President in the Reichstag into Fuhrer. Hitler had planned for a long time to commence the war of his own volition. Hitler and his fellow Nazis insisted that the eradication of Jews was justified in its response to a war launched against Germany by the Jews. At the core of the Nazi justification for the…

    Words: 1799 - Pages: 8
  • Compare And Contrast Triple Alliance Vs Triple Entente

    1914 was a year to be remembered by millions of people all throughout the world. A war which was once believed to end all the bloodshed arose. It was known to be “The Great War.” This war was ignited through the assassination of the heir to the throne of Austria-Hungary, Archduke Franz Ferdinand, while he was visiting Saravejo at Bosnia. The killing done by a Serbian Black Hand member started the conflict between two powerful opposing groups, The Triple Alliance and The Triple Entente. The…

    Words: 1146 - Pages: 5
  • Social Exclusion Theory

    ‘Social Exclusion’ theory can be understood through many perspectives. With its origins in France in Europe it is important that this theory be better understood and analysed as it is paramount in shaping public policy that deals with exclusionary issues impacting some of the most vulnerable people in society today. This essay will first outline the origin of this theory. It will then move on to explain the various concepts of ‘Social Exclusion’ and the resulting impact this can have in…

    Words: 1332 - Pages: 6
  • A Brief Review Of Erich Maria Remarque's All Quiet On The Western Front

    In Why War?—a series of correspondence between him and Albert Einstein—Sigmund Freud argues that war is solution for the societal elite to accomplish their goals without getting directly involved in conflict. Erich Maria Remarque’s All Quiet on the Western Front echoes the sentiments and ideas expressed by Sigmund Freud. Freud states that war is an inevitable process towards the progression of society at the cost of individuality, and his sentiments can be seen through Remarque’s portrayal of…

    Words: 1895 - Pages: 8
  • Causes And Effects Of The Treaty Of Versailles

    The Treaty of Versailles was the peace treaty that was discussed at the Paris Peace Conference of 1919. The treaty discussed the punishment for those who were held responsible for World War I. While the Ottoman Empire was completely destroyed, other countries, including newly formed Austria and Hungary were punished. The country that was most severely punished, however, was Germany. There was an extraordinary amount of punishment that was outlined in the treaty such as a diminished army, large…

    Words: 2097 - Pages: 8
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