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Balkan Wars Two wars in the Balkans region (1912–1913) that caused the Ottoman Empire to lose most of its European territories. During this period of conflict there were differences between the Great Powers concerning the consequences of the Balkan Wars. Against the backdrop of the Italo-Turkish war (1911–1912), the ethnically diverse and unstable Southeastern European States led by Serbia attempted to secure for themselves a share of the disintegrating Ottoman Empire. A direct consequence of the


PDF Liddington, Jill - Britain in the Balkans: The Response of the Scottish Women’s Hospital Units Keywords: Balkans Balkans | Scottish Women's Hospitals (SWH) Scottish Women's Hospitals (SWH

PDF Duraković, Indira - Serbia as a Health Threat to Europe: The Wartime Typhus Epidemic, 1914–1915 ISFWWS-Keywords: The Balkans and Eastern Europe The Balkans and Eastern Europe | Medicine Medicine


PDF Michail, Eugene - ‘A Sting of Remembrance!’: Collective Memory and Its Forgotten Armies Keywords: Balkan front soldiers Balkan front soldiers | British popular memory British popular memory

PDF Todić, Katarina - In the Name of Father and Son: Remembering the First World War in Serbia ISFWWS-Keywords: The Balkans and Eastern Europe The Balkans and Eastern Europe | Legacy Legacy


PDF Lemonidou, Elli - Propaganda and Mobilizations in Greece during the First World War ISFWWS-Keywords: Greece Greece | Politics Politics | Balkans

Britain | France France | Austria-Hungary Austria-Hungary | Culture Culture | Legacy Legacy | The Balkans and Eastern Europe The Balkans and Eastern Europe | The United States of

Germany | Balkans Balkans | The Balkans and Eastern Europe The Balkans and Eastern Europe | Romania Romania Abstract: Theo Schwarzmüller's biography was far more concerned with Mackensen's social attitudes than with his military exploits. This article tries to fill

Berchtold, Leopold Count (April 18, 1863, Vienna – November 21, 1942, Pereznye Castle near Ödenburg, modern Sopron, Hungary), Austro-Hungarian politician. Berchtold joined the Austro-Hungarian diplomatic service in 1893 and served as the Dual Monarchy’s ambassador in Saint Petersburg from 1906 until 1911. In February of 1912 he took office as Foreign Minister, and in the autumn the First Balkan War presented him with a sudden, massive threat to Austria-Hungary’s position of power in the region. Berchtold initially


, and in 1908 became regional military of Tyrol. In December 1914, Eugen succeeded the luckless general Oskar Potiorek as commander of forces in the Balkans. After Italy’s declaration of war, Eugen became commander in chief of the entire Southwestern Front. Relieved of the burden of strategic decision-making by Alfred Krauss, his highly capable chief of general staff, Eugen was to remain Austria’s most popular royal prince until his death in old age. For the South Tyrol offensive in May 1916, he took over the army group named after him, and obtained a considerable