Clemenceau Essays

  • Wilson's 14 Points vs. the Treaty of Versailles

    1243 Words  | 3 Pages

    peace processes were to start after the finishing of World War One, there were four people who were major components in the treaty of Paris: Clemenceau, George, Orlando, and Wilson. Clemenceau wanted revenge on the German's by punishing them through the treaties because he believed that they were at fault for the war; George was in agreement with Clemenceau although he did not feel that Germany should suffer severe punishment; Orlando who wanted the irredenta to be re-established; and President Wilson

  • Clemenceau, Lloyd-George, and Wilson at the Paris Peace Conference

    1948 Words  | 4 Pages

    Clemenceau, Lloyd-George, and Wilson at the Paris Peace Conference In 1919 at the end of WW1, 32 nations met in Paris, including the leaders of France, Britain and USA; Clemenceau, Lloyd-George and Woodrow Wilson. Each of these three countries was determined to present the interests' of their nations at the Peace Conference. "The victors wished to secure a permanent peace based on reconciliation with their foes, but at the same time they wished to punish those guilty of causing the war

  • The Treaty of Versailles Was the Most Pleasing to Woodrow Wilson or George Clemenceau?

    1597 Words  | 4 Pages

    Wilson or George Clemenceau? After the First World War a treaty had to be made to punish Germany for their actions. This had to be done as Germany had lost the war and had signed the Armistice on the 11th November 1918. The German peoples were hungry, war weary and demanded peace. The Paris peace conference's job was to write the Treaty of Versailles. Britain, America and France all had representatives at this meeting; the Big Three. The 'Big Three' included George Clemenceau, Lloyd George

  • Tok lang

    946 Words  | 2 Pages

    Languages are methods by which humans articulate in order communicate simple and complex ideas with others. This act of sharing knowledge, can mold the way in which an individual can shape their concept of self and the world by speaking other languages; however, the impact of languages is limited due to the impacts of others perspective's and cultural influence. Languages have the ability to create concepts of self and the world around through exposure. People use languages in order to build upon

  • Effects Of The Treaty Of Versailles Essay

    1538 Words  | 4 Pages

    On November 11, 1918 at 11 a.m., an armistice was signed between Germany and the Allied Forces, ending the Great War. This armistice ended fighting on the battlefield, but it did not end the war. The diplomats immediately stepped in and began to craft a treaty; one that could insure a war of that scale could not be possible ever again. The Treaty of Versailles was signed on June 28th, 1919, 5 years after the assassination of Archduke Franz Ferdinand, one of the chief factors for the Great War. When

  • Margaret Macmillan's Paris 1919: The Treaty Of Versailles

    1428 Words  | 3 Pages

    countries did. Because the German people were told they did not lose the war, they would become opposed to signing harsh peace terms. Although this argument that MacMillan presents may not be completely the fault of the negotiators, specifically George Clemenceau, Woodrow Wilson and David Lloyd George, it certainty contributed to the failure of the Treaty of Versailles because of the resistance from the German

  • Woodrow Wilson Essay

    557 Words  | 2 Pages

    While Woodrow Wilson was president of the United States, he managed to accomplish some unthinkable feats, such as fighting for the passage of the 19th Amendment and establishing order in the entropic territories such as Haiti and the Dominican Republic by dispatching US Marines in these places. However, due to weak judgement and intuition, as well as inexperience, he made a feeble, manipulatable diplomat. During the Paris Peace Conference and throughout the ratification process for the Treaty of

  • The Big Four: Documentary Analysis

    602 Words  | 2 Pages

    Wilson, The Prime Minister of Great Britain, David Lloyd George, the Prime Minister Of France, Georges Clemenceau, and the Prime Minister of Italy; Vittorio Emanuele Orlando. The most influential figures in the debate were Prime Minister David Lloyd and Prime Minister Georges Clemenceau. Woodrow Wilson requested simple peace, David Lloyd demanded safety and protection from Germany, but Clemenceau eagerly wanted money to pay for all the destruction caused by the

  • Paris Peace Conference: Role of the Consequences of a War of Attrition and Trench Warfare

    1660 Words  | 4 Pages

    on the different Allied nations led to different intentions at the Conference. To evaluate the opposing goals of nations at the conference, the contrasting views of Woodrow Wilson’s Fourteen Points and the goals of David Lloyd George and Georges Clemenceau at the Conference will be assessed. Social devastation was also a factor in the decisions made at the conference, as will be evaluated through death and casualty rates of both sides involved in the war, as recorded by the American Public Broadcasting

  • The Treaty of Versailles was Too Harsh on Germany

    701 Words  | 2 Pages

    mostly to France because that was what the British people wanted. The blank cheque that was given to Germany was like putting a blindfold over their eye, but they had no way out. All Germany could do was hope that the 'big three', Lloyd George, Clemenceau, Wilson, would take pity on them, so they also lost their pride and dignity, which the German people hated. The German argument over the 6,600 reparations that was told them in 1921, was that they had no money to pay it. They had also a lot

  • The Treaty of Versailles and the Problem of Peace

    1141 Words  | 3 Pages

    individual nation represented want to know the way out of the war before anarchy was capitulated, but also to gain an upper hand on the victims or less privileged of war. Considering individuals like the prime ministers of Britain and that of France, Clemenceau and David Lloyd George respectively, with their main decisions as when can they make the war to end? But this cannot be materialised without the British ships or men of France. David A. Andelman claims accordingly it is just the big Four Allied

  • The Justification of the Treaty of Versailles

    914 Words  | 2 Pages

    The Justification of the Treaty of Versailles At the beginning of this week, after months of negotiation between the ‘Big Three’, two German representatives arrived in France to sign the treaty sign the Treaty of Versailles, stating that Germany is blame for the Great War. The question is why have the Germans given in and signed the treaty and can the treaty be justified? The Germans were in an impossible position and had to sign the treaty. They basically had no choice as they were

  • History

    1330 Words  | 3 Pages

    Today, historians believe that, “the Treaty was the best that could be hoped for in the circumstances”. How far do you agree with the statement? Justify your response. The treaty of Versailles was the first treaty after world war one that dealt with Germany. The treaty was first discussed by the allied powers of France, England and USA as well as Japan and Italy. Germany was not invited to discuss the terms of the treaty and the terms, once decided, were to be signed by Germany. Certain terms,

  • Treaty Of Versailles Failure

    1726 Words  | 4 Pages

    The Failure of the Treaty of Versailles The First World War was deemed “the world to end all wars” by author H.G. Wells. It was one of the deadliest human conflicts of all time, resulting in millions of deaths across the world. However, there was a belief around the world that this war would bring everlasting peace. Numerous conflicts foreshadowed a war between the most powerful countries in the world. The U.S. president of the time Woodrow Wilson thought “the world must be made safe for democracy”

  • What Are The Causes Of World War 1 Essay

    677 Words  | 2 Pages

    The document was made by leaders of the strongest Allied Powers which were David Lloyd George, Georges Clemenceau, and Woodrow Wilson. The leaders were divided in their opinions on Germany’s punishment. Wilson wanted “peace without victory”, to avoid revenge in the future, Clemenceau wanted to crush the Germans so they could not invade France again, while Lloyd remained neutral and helped work out many of the compromises in the treaty. Article

  • Treaty of Versailles and Germans

    619 Words  | 2 Pages

    made at the Paris Peace Conference, at the Palace of Versailles. Germany was not invited to the conference because the war was fresh in the minds of the' Big 3'' - Lloyd George (G.B.Involved in war throughout Wilson. - Most Powerful country) and Clemenceau (Most of the war fought in France. He was France P.M.)Britain and the U.S.A. were worried about the consequences of punishing Germany's too harshly. Germany's treatment at Versailles led to the rise of Hitler as Chancellor of Germany in 1933

  • An Analysis Of Oscar Wilde's The Nightingale And The Rose

    712 Words  | 2 Pages

    to quickly respond to the situation. Society idolizes these types of hero’s, and, often times, awards them medals for their courageous deeds. George Clemenceau, a French statesman from World War 1, said “A man who waits to believe in action before acting is anything you like, but he is not a man of action… You must act as you breathe.” While Clemenceau applauds immediate action, he fails to recognize that many situations simply become worse because of immediate decisions. When crisis’s strike, one

  • Treaty Of Versailles is Justified

    1264 Words  | 3 Pages

    in 1918 after the Treaty of Versailles was signed. Peace settlements were signed on June 28, 1918 at the Hall of Mirror in Versailles, Paris. The Treaty was an agreement among the United States, Great Britain, and France. Woodrow Wilson, George Clemenceau, and David Lloyd, who represented the "Big Three" countries, collaborated in negotiating the Treaty. The Treaty of Versailles was designed to weaken Germany and give Germany full blame for causing the war. The Treaty implemented massive reparations

  • Treaty Of Versailles Fair Essay

    1948 Words  | 4 Pages

    signed on the 28th June 1919. It was started in order to prevent any future wars breaking out after the destruction of World War one (ref). The Treaty was signed by: France, Great Britain, USA and Germany. However, its soon emerged that “the big 3”: Clemenceau representing France; Lloyd George representing Great Britain and Wilson representing the USA, had different opinions on what they wanted the Treaty to achieve. Germany was not invited to the discussion at Versailles, but was forced to sign even

  • Treaty Of Versailles Essay

    2356 Words  | 5 Pages

    The Spark that Ignited World War II The treaty of Versailles was the spark that ignited one of the most devastating wars ever fought. It led to an unprecedented event that will mark humanity for the rest of its existence, World War II. The way that the treaty was designed and the intentions of the people who signed it was what led the treaty to its destructive result. To understand the effect of the Treaty of Versailles, we have to first look into what led to its signing. World War I had just ended