Woodrow Wilson, Revolutionary Germany, and Peacemaking, 1918-1919: Missionary Diplomacy and the Realities of Power

By Klaus Schwabe; Rita Kimber et al. | Go to book overview
Contents
Preface vii
Introduction 3
Part I: The Path to the Peace Conference
Chapter I: The Situation Preceding Germany's Appeal to Wilson
I. The Fourteen Points and Their Aftermath II
2. German and American Diplomacy and the Problem of a Compromise Peace in 1918 22
Chapter z: The German-American Dialogue on Peace and Armistice in October 1918
I. Germany's Appeal to Wilson—Origins and Responsibilities 3 0
z. Washington's Reaction (The First American Note) 39
3. German Policy and the Hardening of the American Line (October 6-20, 1918) 47
4. The United States and the End of the Hohenzollern: Wilson's Third Note 58
5. The United States and the Armistice—The "Lansing Note" 8 I
6. Germany's Reaction to Wilson's Third Note on the Eve of the November Revolution 95
Chapter 3: The United States and the German Revolution
I. Bourgeois Democracy's Struggle for Survival in Germany 118
2. The Debate on Initiating Food Relief for the German Republic 138
3. The Connection to Berlin (December 1918— January 1919) 155
4. Germany in the American Peace Program before the Opening of the Paris Conference 161

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Woodrow Wilson, Revolutionary Germany, and Peacemaking, 1918-1919: Missionary Diplomacy and the Realities of Power
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