This volume on the making of the Treaty of Versailles
has been published in September 1998 by Cambridge University Press. It
presents a fresh evaluation of one of the most controversial themes of
modern European history by a group of international experts. This web site
offers an outline of the major themes of the book, as well as links to
read the introductory chapter, professional reviews, or to contact the
main archives, related institutions, and consult pertinent materials, photographs,
Peace Planning and the Actualities of the Armistice;
The Peacemakers and their Homefronts;
The Reconstruction of Europe and the Settlement of Accounts;
The Legacy and the Consequences of Versailles;
Antecedents and Aftermaths;
Reflections on the War-Guilt Question and the Settlement.
Links to more information
about the book:
The full table of contents,
the introduction to the volume,
some reviews and comments about the volume,
how to order the volume,
a list of journals that might be interested in publishing a review of the volume.
Links to other materials relating to the book:
of Wilson, Foch, and Clemenceau, and other materials from the peace conference,or
read documents and excerpts relating to the conference and the treaty
Links to other sites:
Contact the institutes that organized the 1994 conference, the German Historical Institute in Washington D.C., and the Center for German and European Studies at the University of California at Berkeley.
See the web sites of some of the most important document
the Public Record Office at Kew,
the Archives Diplomatiques of the French Foreign Ministry in Paris,
the Archives Nationales in Paris, the National Archives in Washington D.C. and College Park, MD,
the Manuscript Division of the Library of Congress,
the Manuscript collection at Sterling Library, Yale University,
and the Bundesarchiv in Koblenz and Berlin-Lichterfelde, Germany .
By linking to other web sites, read the full
text of the Treaty, a list
of documents relating to World War I and postwar developments , learn
about forthcoming scholarly meetings on the Treaty of Versailles, or
access a list
of archives with addresses and links.
Comments? Questions? e-mail Elisabeth Glaser
Go to the University of Virginia home page
Maintained by Your-EMail-ID@virginia.edu
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