6.28.1919 - The peace Treaty of Versailles was signed at the end of WWI, ending the state of war between Germany and the Allied Powers five years after the assassination of Archduke Franz Ferdinand. The other Central Powers on the German side of WWI were dealt with in separate treaties. The armistice signed on 11.11.1918, ended the actual fighting, but it took six months of negotiations at the Paris Peace Conference to conclude the peace treaty.
Students will compare Wilson's Fourteen Points to the Treaty of Versailles that officially ended World War One. Both are provided in simplified terms.Key words: WWI, German Reparations, graphic organizer, compare and contrast
World War I Hitler vs Treaty of Versailles Primary Source Analysis takes students to Germany 1923. Students analyze Hitler’s speech on the Treaty of Versailles and learn treaty’s affects on the German people as well as its contribution to Hitler and birth of World War II . Some knowledge of the Treaty of Versailles is required for the understanding of this document. For younger students however, a teacher's guidance is suggested.
This is an excellent 6 page handout dealing with the Treaty of Versailles and Woodrow Wilson's 14 Points after the end of World War One (WWI). The handout includes an overview of the main points of both the Treaty of Versailles and Woodrow Wilson's 14 Points for students to consider in their analysis. As well, the handout contains a Venn diagram that requires students to compare the similarities and differences between the main points of the Treaty of Versailles and Woodrow Wilson's 14…
Federal Reserve Bank of Boston, Massachusetts Treaty of Versailles era U.S. Treasury Secretary Morganthau Federal Reserve Note Series 1934 coupon bonds reading a one billion denomination ( on each sheet ) totalling two-hundred fifty sheets thereof sealed within this one ( 1 ) bronze presentation motherbox inscribed with the reading two-hundred fifty billion ( U.S.D. ).