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Woodrow Wilson pp 183-189 | Cite as

After Versailles: The Rapid End

  • G. R. Conyne
Part of the Studies in Military and Strategic History book series (SMSH)

Abstract

Wilson returned to Washington from Paris on 8 July and faced the task of getting the Senate to agree with the Treaty of Peace and the League Covenant. The British believed he would triumph over his Republican opponents in the Senate, although they could only be spectators in the contest. Throughout his career, he had confounded observers and accomplished that which they had thought impossible. Moreover, the situation in July 1919 was far from black. Wilson’s stature was high in the United States, as he was returning with his cherished League and had been a co-equal in the peace. The Conference had redrawn the map of Europe largely along ethnic lines. It had settled the status of the German colonies and the non-Turkish parts of the Turkish Empire, and it established a framework for settling the principal problem that the Conference could not itself settle, reparations.

Keywords

Senate Committee Ethnic Line Turkish Empire German Coloni Republican Senator 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.

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Copyright information

© G. R. Conyne 1992

Authors and Affiliations

  • G. R. Conyne
    • 1
  1. 1.University of KentUK

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