Search Results

You are looking at 1 - 10 of 166 items for :

Brill's Digital Library of World War I x
  • All: neutral x
Clear All

Neutral States States that do not participate in a war. The legal status “neutral” implies the right and the duty to pursue corresponding policies. The consequence thereof is a foreign policy that avoids any more or less explicit alignment in the international conflicts that occur in times of peace. Six European states adhered to various forms of neutrality for the entire duration of the war. The monarchs of the Scandinavian states Denmark (Christian X), the sovereign territory of which also included Iceland and


PDF Wolf, Susanne - A Neutral Country Keywords: First World War First World War | Holland Holland | military internees military internees

PDF Abbenhuis, Maartje M. - Neutral Borders, Neutral Waters, Neutral Skies: Protecting the Territorial Neutrality of the Netherlands in the Great War, 1914-1918 Keywords: Netherlands Netherlands | Neutral States


PDF Moeyes, P. - Neutral Tones . The Netherlands and Switzerland and Their Interpretations of Neutrality 1914–1918 Keywords: First World War First World War | Netherlands Netherlands


PDF Wolf, Susanne - Internment in a Neutral Country: The Arrival of the Prisoners of War Keywords: Dutch Dutch | Germany Germany | Great Britain

PDF Tato, María Inés - Luring Neutrals: Allied and German Propaganda in Argentina during the First World War ISFWWS-Keywords: South America South America | Economy Economy | Literature

Empires The French and British Empires | Neutral States Neutral States | Germany Germany Paddock Troy R.E. World War I and Propaganda


Harderwijk | internees internees | Netherlands Netherlands | neutral responsibilities neutral responsibilities | Oldebroek Oldebroek | Zeist Zeist


,000 volts of electricity, was financed by compulsory levies on the Belgian communes and erected using forced labor. From September 1915 until the war’s end, it sealed Belgium off completely from the neutral Netherlands. By October 1918 several hundred people, mainly Belgian escapees, had been killed by the high voltage fence. Additional casualties had been seized as they attempted to cross the border and shot under martial law. Despite the steady reinforcement and ceaseless guarding of the high voltage fence by land forces using spotlights and trip-wire alarms, the