Chapter 10 world war i
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Chapter 10: World War I. 1914-1918 and following “Creating America” textbook. Section 1: War Breaks Out in Europe. Causes of World War I - Europe was seen as a “ powder keg – it only needs a spark to set the whole thing off” due to some main causes….

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Chapter 10: World War I

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Chapter 10 world war i

Chapter 10: World War I

1914-1918 and following

“Creating America” textbook


Section 1 war breaks out in europe

Section 1: War Breaks Out in Europe

  • Causes of World War I

  • - Europe was seen as a “powder keg – it only needs a spark to set the whole thing off” due to some main causes…


Section 1 war breaks out in europe1

Section 1: War Breaks Out in Europe

  • Causes of World War I (con’t)

  • A) Imperialism: countries were competing for land in Africa, Asia, etc. and Germany wanted to keep up

  • B) Nationalism: People in Europe loved their nation and were very protective, loyal, and proud. Some ethnic groups wanted their own country, rather than be ruled by others.


Section 1 war breaks out in europe2

Section 1: War Breaks Out in Europe

  • Causes of World War I (con’t)

  • C) Militarism: Many countries believed that they needed a very strong military, building up their army and navy forces

  • D) Alliances: Different countries formed secret treaties with another country to help protect in case another country attacked


Chapter 10 world war i

Archduke Franz Ferdinand

  • Sent to Serbia

  • To help relations

  • between Austria-

  • Hungary and the

  • Serbs

  • Serbs hated it!

  • Did not want to

  • deal with them!

  • Seen as invaders

  • What happened?

  • (see History

  • Channel video…)

Franz Ferdinand, Archduke of Austria and his Wife Sophie, Duchess of Hohenberg one hour before………. June 28, 1914


Section 1 war breaks out in europe3

Section 1: War Breaks Out in Europe

  • Causes of World War I (con’t)

  • The “Spark”: In June 1914, Archduke FranzFerdinand and his wife were shot by a Serbian man in Sarajevo.

  • When Austria-Hungary found out that the gov’t of Serbia gave the man the weapons, they declared war.

Princip (the assassin)


Section 1 war breaks out in europe4

Section 1: War Breaks Out in Europe

  • Causes of World War I (con’t)

  • - Russia helped Serbia, so then Germany went to war against France, and then Britain had to help them, and so on and so on…

  • - This led Europe to split into two different “sides”:

  • The Central Powers and the Allied Powers


Chapter 10 world war i

REVIEW

Who was on which side?

Central Powers:

Allies:

Germany

Austria-Hungary

Ottoman Empire

Bulgaria

Russia

France

Great Britain

Italy

Japan

United States (1917)

Why isn’t the United States involved at first?


Chapter 10 world war i

America did not get

involved because:

The Monroe Doctrine

worked both ways (we

can’t get involved in

Europe’s problems, just

like they couldn’t for ours

2) America didn’t really

want to get involved in

this mess…unless it had

to become involved


Chapter 10 world war i

Section 1: War Breaks Out in Europe

  • Stalemate in the Trenches

  • - the French were able to hold off Germany’s attack at the First Battle of the Marne in 1914, but…..

  • - both sides then dug in for trench warfare along the Western front

  • See map next page


Chapter 10 world war i

Section 1: War Breaks Out in Europe

  • Stalemate in the Trenches

  • - neither side could win and each attack was met with death

  • - Battle of Somme (July-Nov 1916) led to 1.2 million dead/wounded and only 7 miles of land was gained for the Allies

  • More on trench warfare…

PBS website/map


Chapter 10 world war i

Youtube clip from “The Somme” from BBC trailer (2)


Chapter 10 world war i

Next Slide: “The Somme” w/death & over the top (2)


Chapter 10 world war i

Youtube “The Somme” Sneak Peek #2


Chapter 10 world war i

Section 1: War Breaks Out in Europe

  • War of New Technology:

  • - new technology led to more deaths

  • - British tanks were used to fight and cross the trenches

  • - machine guns fired over 600 bullets a minute, killing efficiently

  • - poison gas was used by both sides, burning and blinding soldiers


Chapter 10 world war i

Section 1: War Breaks Out in Europe

  • War of New Tech (con’t):

  • - airplanes were used for the first time in warfare during WWI (see Flyboys clips)

  • - “ace” pilots like the German “Red Baron” became famous

  • - German submarines, called U-Boats sank many ships at sea

  • See “WWI Tech” video

Youtube “Red Baron”)


Chapter 10 world war i

Section 1: War Breaks Out in Europe

  • America’s Path To War

  • - President Woodrow Wilson was against America joining the war, and many Americans agreed with him.

  • - German U-boats started sinking British merchant (supply) ships in response to Britain’s naval blockade of German ports


Chapter 10 world war i

Section 1: War Breaks Out in Europe

  • America’s Path To War

  • - in May 1915, the Germans sank the British passenger ship Lusitania

  • killing 1,198 people, including 128 Americans

  • - Wilson demanded an apology and a promise that the Germans would not use unrestricted submarine warfare (sinking merchant ships without warning) and they agreed and we accepted it

Note in Bottle After Lusitania Disaster


Chapter 10 world war i

Section 1: War Breaks Out in Europe

  • America’s Path To War

  • - in 1917, Germany started sinking ships full-force again, knowing it would get us in the war (but they hoped they could end it before we got there)

  • - the Zimmerman Telegram was discovered, which had Germany promising Mexico their land (Texas, New Mex, AZ) in return for fighting against America in the war

  • - this was the last straw, and the U.S. declared war on Germany (1917)


Chapter 10 world war i

Section 1: War Breaks Out in Europe

  • Revolution in Russia

  • - By 1917, Russia’s army was in trouble and the country was starving

  • - the Bolshevik Revolution, led by Vladimir Lenin, occurred and a communist government was established

  • - Communism is where the government runs/owns the economy

Vladimir Lenin


Chapter 10 world war i

Section 1: War Breaks Out in Europe

  • Revolution in Russia

  • - Lenin signed a peace treaty with Germany in 1918, and Russia pulled out of the war

  • - this let Germany send all of its troops, etc. to France (before they had been split fighting both them and Russia)

  • - France was in big trouble and the Allies really needed the United States to hurry up and get there!

Endangered:

French!

See map…


Moving to section 2

Moving to Section 2

  • America Joins the Fight

  • What does America do now that is is joining the war? What preparations?

  • How does the War change now that America is part of it?


Chapter 10 world war i

Section 2: America Joins the Fight

  • Raising an Army & a Navy

  • The U.S. needed soldiers, so it started the Selective Service Act in 1917 (all males between 21-30 must sign up for military)

  • By 1918’s end, 3 million troops had been drafted to the forces

  • About 2 million soldiers went to Europe to fight

  • Led by Gen. John J. Pershing (of Nebraska!), they fought in Europe under his command


Chapter 10 world war i

Section 2: America Joins the Fight

  • Raising an Army & a Navy

  • Nearly 50,000 women also served in WWI

  • They were allowed to serve in the military for the first time

  • Nurses made up most of the over 1,000 who went to Europe

  • Also worked as interpreters, switchboard operators, entertainers, drivers, etc.


Chapter 10 world war i

Section 2: America Joins the Fight

  • American Ships Make a Difference

  • German U-boats were sinking supply ships very often

  • The Allies started a convoy system to protect ships

  • Destroyer ships would surround supply ships to protect them

  • The Allies started laying down sea-mines in the water to blow up U-boats as well

  • This reduced the # of ship losses


Moving to sec 3 life on the home front

Moving to Sec. 3 “Life on the Home Front”

  • How did Americans back in the USA support the war effort?

  • What else was going on in the U.S. during this time?

  • What disease killed many people during this period?


Chapter 10 world war i

Section 3: Life on the Home Front

  • Intolerance and Suspicion

  • Why did Garland, Nebraska change their name during this time?

  • Why did many Lutheran churches change the language they used during their church services during this time?

  • Discuss…


Chapter 10 world war i

Section 3: Life on the Home Front

  • Intolerance and Suspicion

  • Anti-German propaganda got Americans fired up for the war but also turned them against anything German in America

  • Towns changed names, sauerkraut became “liberty cabbage”, hamburger became “Salisbury steak”, and anti-immigrant issues arose as well


Chapter 10 world war i

Section 3: Life on the Home Front

  • Mobilizing for War

  • The U.S. first needed money in order to fund the war effort

  • We spent $35.5 billion dollars on WWI - with 2/3 of the money raised by war bonds.

  • War bonds were loans given by citizens that they gave to the government to be paid back later

  • Liberty Loan drives used celebrities, posters, etc. to encourage people to support it


Chapter 10 world war i

Section 3: Life on the Home Front

  • Mobilizing for War

  • Schoolchildren collected items that could help such as tin cans, paper, toothpaste tubes, etc.

  • Others grew “Victory Gardens” to feed their families so that other food could go to soldiers

  • Women’s groups got together to sew and knit clothing, etc. items

  • Wheatless Mon. and Wed. (no bread), meatless Tuesdays, no Sunday drives, etc. all helped save materials, etc.


Chapter 10 world war i

Section 3: Life on the Home Front

  • Mobilizing for War

  • The U.S. government took over much of the economy to control materials made, prices, and labor agreements to keep production up

  • The gov’t also produced a lot of propaganda from writers, artists, film-makers, etc. to rally Americans to support the effort

  • Why would the government go to such lengths to do this?

  • Why would Americans go to these lengths? Would they still?


Chapter 10 world war i

Section 3: Life on the Home Front

  • Intolerance and Suspicion

  • In 1917, Congress passed the Espionage Act which fined or sent people to prison for anti-war activities

  • In 1918, Congress passed the Sedition Act which made it illegal to even criticize the war

  • Hundreds went to jail and the Supreme Court upheld the laws in it’s ruling that Free Speech (1st amendment) could be limited if it caused panic, etc. especially during wartime

  • What would Americans’ response to these laws be like today? Discuss…


Chapter 10 world war i

Section 3: Life on the Home Front

  • The Flu Epidemic of 1918

  • A deadly flu epidemic swept the globe in 1918, killing more than 20 million people by 1919

  • It was spread around the world by soldiers and had no known cure

  • Over 500,000 Americans died as people tried to protect themselves by shutting down schools, etc.

  • More than 1/4 of U.S. army soldiers got the flu and the German army was hit harder also


Chapter 10 world war i

Back to Section 2:

Now that the US is in the war,

How does it end?


Chapter 10 world war i

Section 2: America Joins the Fight

  • U.S. Troops Enter the War

  • In 1917 the U.S. could send 14,000 troops to help

  • It took about a year to get the rest of the troops, etc. to Europe

  • Germany rushed its troops from Russia (since Russia signed a peace treaty with Germany) to France to quickly try to take France before the U.S. got there

  • They reached the Marne river (50 miles from Paris) again…

To the Rescue!

= HELP!

France

PBS website/map


Chapter 10 world war i

Section 2: America Joins the Fight

  • Germany Stops Fighting

  • In early November, 1918 German navy mutinied (rebelled against its commanders) and its allies dropped out

  • Nov. 9th, the Kaiser resigned

  • On November 11, 1918 at 11am (11th hour,11th day, of the 11th month) the Germans agreed to stop the fighting and the war was now over

  • We now celebrate this day as Veteran’s Day!


Chapter 10 world war i

Section 2: America Joins the Fight

  • Germany Stops Fighting

  • The aftermath of the war:

  • About 8.5 million soldiers dead

  • Around 21 million wounded

  • About 12 million civilian deaths from starvation, bombing, disease, etc.

  • Total of about 20 million deaths, all from one “spark” that started it all


Moving to section 4

Moving to Section 4

  • How did World War I change the world?

  • How did it change relations between countries?

  • What was done to try to prevent another World War?

  • How did it effect the countries that fought in the war?


Chapter 10 world war i

Europe at start of WWI

Europe after WWI

How are they different?

How and why did this happen?


Chapter 10 world war i

Section 4: The Legacy of WW1

  • Wilson’s 14 Points

  • President Wilson offered Congress 14 points for world peace. Highlights…

  • Smaller military forces

  • No more secret treaties/alliances

  • Free trade and freedom on the seas

  • New country boundaries in Europe (more countries made)

  • 14th Point: Form a League of Nations to help negotiate and prevent major wars from breaking out

  • This was the beginning basically of the current United Nations


Chapter 10 world war i

Section 4: The Legacy of WW1

  • Treaty of Versailles

  • Leaders in Europe did not agree with Wilson on some things, and they wanted Germany to pay heavily for their part in the war

  • The Treaty forced Germany to accept full blame, took away their colonies, and made them pay $33 billion in reparations to pay for the destruction caused by the war

  • The treaty also divided up land from Austria-Hungary and Ottomon empire into smaller, independent countries (like Yugoslavia & Poland)


Chapter 10 world war i

Section 4: The Legacy of WW1

  • Treaty of Versailles

  • The League of Nations was also part of the treaty and was heavily debated

  • The U.S. Senate argued for weeks on whether to accept the treaty and join the League of Nations (didn’t want to get involved in Europe’s problems again)

  • Wilson toured the country intensely to try to drum up support for the League of Nations & the need for the U.S. to join


Chapter 10 world war i

Section 4: The Legacy of WW1

  • Treaty of Versailles

  • Wilson suffered a stroke in Sept, 1919 and never fully recovered

  • The U.S. didn’t accept membership into the League of Nations

  • The reparations, etc. in the treaty helped “sow the seeds” with hurt feelings in Europe that helped lead to WWII


Chapter 10 world war i

Section 4: The Legacy of WW1

  • Longing for Normalcy

  • By 1920, labor strikes, race riots, the Red Scare and the League of Nations debate had worn citizens out and voters wanted a break

  • Warren G. Harding, Republican candidate for the 1920 Presidential election promised a “return to normalcy” for America

  • Harding won a landslide election and Americans looked toward a new hope and a new beginning…

  • Sound familiar???????

  • Next slide for closure…


Closing thoughts

Closing Thoughts…

  • The world after WW1…

  • New countries in Europe & League of Nations (but without the USA in it)

  • An angry and wounded Germany

  • Communism in Russia

  • The USA was tired of war, global issues, etc. and was ready for a new President

  • On the horizon… the Roaring 20s and the Great Depression


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