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    Format: 1 Online-Ressource (xvi, 271 pages) , digital, PDF file(s)
    ISBN: 9781108566711 , 9781108475303
    Series Statement: Cambridge military histories
    Content: When the Germans requested an armistice in October 1918, it was a shock to the Allied political and military leadership. They had been expecting, and planning for, the war to continue into 1919, the year they hoped to achieve a complete military victory over the Central Powers. Meighen McCrae illuminates how, throughout this planning process, the Supreme War Council evolved to become the predominant mechanism for coalition war-making. She analyses the Council's role in the formulation of an Allied strategy for 1918-1919 across the various theatres of war and compares the perspectives of the British, French, Americans and Italians. In doing so we learn how, in an early example of modern alliance warfare, the Supreme War Council had to coordinate national needs with coalition ones
    Content: The Supreme War Council -- Offensive action in the Balkans? -- Eliminate the Ottoman Empire? -- Maintaining the Italians - the role of the Italian theatre in creating an Allied strategy -- The role of the Franco-Belgian front in determining an Allied policy for 1919 -- Building a bridge to France: the role of resources in creating an Allied strategy for 1919 -- Conclusions
    Note: Title from publisher's bibliographic system (viewed on 29 Jan 2019)
    Additional Edition: Erscheint auch als McCrae, Meighen, 1982 - Coalition strategy and the end of the First World War
    Language: English
    Keywords: Supreme War Council ; Krieg ; Militär ; Planung ; Geschichte 1917-1918
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