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The Original German Plan, 1914

The Original German Plan, 1914.png The Turkish Treaty, 1920ThumbnailsThe Natural Political Map of EuropeThe Turkish Treaty, 1920ThumbnailsThe Natural Political Map of EuropeThe Turkish Treaty, 1920ThumbnailsThe Natural Political Map of Europe

The Battle of the Marne shattered the original German plan. For a time France was saved. But the German was not defeated; he had still a great offensive superiority in men and equipment. His fear of the Russian in the east had been relieved by a tremendous victory at Tannenberg. His next phase was a headlong, less elaborately planned campaign to outflank the left of the allied armies and to seize the Channel ports and cut off supplies coming from Britain to France. Both armies extended to the west in a sort of race to the coast. Then the Germans, with a great superiority of guns and equipment, struck at the British round and about Ypres. They came very near to a break through, but the British held them.

Author
The Project Gutenberg EBook of The Outline of History - Being a Plain History of Life and Mankind, by H. G. Wells published 1920
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