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General Government/Occupation Government In World War I, a general government was a conquered territory under the supreme command of a governor general. This territory would have its own administrative unit attached, and was divided into the front, and the administrative zones. The governor general possessed the highest legislative, judicial, and executive power in the general government, and the troops stationed in the area were also placed under his command. He had the task of organizing public life, with priority


PDF Jeffreys, Alan - The Officer Corps and the Training of the Indian Army with Special Reference to Lieutenant-General Francis Tuker Keywords: Indian Army Indian Army | Lieutenant-General Francis Tuker Lieutenant-General

PDF Bürgschwentner, Joachim; Egger, Matthias; Barth-Scalmani, Gunda - Introduction: Approaching the Centenary 1914–2014 ISFWWS-Keywords: Legacy Legacy | General General | Society

PDF Purseigle, Pierre - Warfare and Belligerence: Approaches to the First World War Keywords: General General | Literature Literature | Reference and Bibliography

PDF Macleod, Jenny; Purseigle, Pierre - Introduction: Perspectives in First World War Studies Keywords: General General | Legacy Legacy | Literature Literature

Arz von Straussenburg, Baron Artur (June 16, 1857, Hermannstadt, modern Sibiu in Transylvania – July 1, 1935, Budapest), Austro-Hungarian army general and chief of the General Staff. A member of the Transylvanian Saxon ethnic community, Arz joined the 23rd Feldjäger (Rifle) Battalion in 1877 for one year of voluntary military service. After attending the Kriegsschule (General Staff College) from 1885 to 1887, he was assigned to the General Staff and advanced his career mainly by serving with field units. Within

Medicine | Soldiers and Combat Soldiers and Combat | Politics Politics | Home fronts Home fronts | Literature Literature | General General | The French and British


| Intellectuals and the War Intellectuals and the War | Home fronts Home fronts | Visual Arts Visual Arts | Violence against civilians Violence against civilians | General General

Hausen, Max Klemens Lothar Freiherr von (December 17, 1846, Dresden – March 19, 1922, Dresden), Saxon general. After cadet school, von Hausen joined the Saxon Army’s Third Jägerbataillon (Rifle Battalion) in Dresden in 1863. He took part in wars in Bohemia in 1866 and in France in 1870/1871, and was promoted captain in 1871. He was first appointed to the imperial general staff four years later. A major in 1881, in 1893 he was promoted to major general. Between 1895 and 1897 he was back on the general staff as

Wild von Hohenborn, Adolf ( July 8, 1860, Kassel – October 25, 1925, Malsburg-Hohenborn [near Kassel]), German general and politician (minister of war). A schoolfellow and close friend of Kaiser Wilhelm II, von Hohenborn joined Infantry Regiment No. 83 in 1877, and became a lieutenant in 1880. His further career took him into the Guards and onto the General Staff. He was elevated to the nobility in 1900. He was chief of staff of the XIIIth Army Corps from 1906 to 1909, then colonel and commander of the 3rd Grenadier