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  • Cultural history of World War I

    Cultural history of World War I

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    • Dada

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    • Futurism

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    • World War I memorials

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    • World War I poems

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    • World War I poets

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    • Songs of World War I

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    • World War I artists

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    • World War I in literature

    • Literature in World War I is generally thought to include poems, novels and drama; diaries, letters, and memoirs are often included in this category as well. Although the canon continues to be challenged, the texts most frequently taught in schools and universities are lyrics by Siegfried Sassoon and Wilfred Owen; poem ... Read »


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    • Association football during World War I

    • When World War I was declared in 1914, it had a negative effect on association football; in some countries competitions were suspended and players signed up to fight, resulting in the deaths of many players. Frederick Wall, Secretary of the Football Association, famously implied Jimmy Hogan was a traitor for spending t ... Read »


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    • British War Memorials Committee

    • The British War Memorials Committee was a British Government body that throughout 1918 was responsible for the commissioning of artworks to create a memorial to the First World War. The Committee was formed in February 1918 when the Department of Information, which had been responsible for war-time propaganda and also ... Read »


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    • Community Motion Picture Bureau

    • During World War I, the Community Motion Picture Bureau was an American organization that "would supply about four thousand picture shows a week to YMCA, Red Cross, Salvation Army, Jewish Welfare Board, Knights of Columbus or any other accredited organization supplying entertainment for troops." Homer Croy of Missouri ... Read »


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    • Daddy, what did you do in the Great War?


    • Lord Kitchener Wants You

    • Lord Kitchener Wants You

      Lord Kitchener Wants You was a 1914 advertisement by Alfred Leete which was developed into a recruitment poster. It depicted Lord Kitchener, the British Secretary of State for War, above the words "WANTS YOU". Kitchener, wearing the cap of a British Field Marshal, stares and points at the viewer calling them to enlist ... Read »


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    • Manifesto of the Ninety-Three

    • The "Manifesto of the Ninety-Three" is the name commonly given to a 4 October 1914, proclamation endorsed by 93 prominent German scientists, scholars and artists, declaring their unequivocal support of German military actions in the early period of World War I. These actions were elsewhere called the Rape of Belgium. T ... Read »


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    • Manifesto of the Sixteen

    • The Manifesto of the Sixteen (French: Manifeste des seize), or Proclamation of the Sixteen, was a document drafted in 1916 by eminent anarchists Peter Kropotkin and Jean Grave which advocated an Allied victory over Germany and the Central Powers during the First World War. At the outbreak of the war, Kropotkin and othe ... Read »


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    • Nail Men

    • Nail Men or Men of Nails (German: Nagelmänner) were a form of propaganda and fundraising for members of the armed forces and their dependents in the Austro-Hungarian Empire and the German Empire in World War I. They consisted of wooden statues (usually of knights in armour) into which nails were driven, either iron ... Read »


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    • Kunstschutz

    • Kunstschutz (art protection) is the German term for the principle of preserving cultural heritage and artworks during armed conflict, especially during the First World War and Second World War, with the stated aim of protecting the enemy's art and returning after the end of hostilities. It is associated with the image ... Read »


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    • Il Popolo d'Italia


    • Van Raemdonck Brothers

    • The Van Raemdonck brothers, Edward and Frans, were two soldiers from Temse in Flanders who served in the Belgian Army during World War I. They were both sergeants of the 6th company of the 24th Regiment of the Line (24. Linieregiment). Both were killed on the night of 25-26 March 1917 after an attack on the Stampkot at ... Read »


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    • World War I in popular culture

    • The years of warfare were the backdrop for art which is now preserved and displayed in such institutions as the Imperial War Museum in London, the Canadian War Museum in Ottawa, and the Australian War Memorial in Canberra. Official war artists were commissioned by the British Ministry of Information and the authori ... Read »


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    • A World Requiem

    • A World Requiem, Op. 60 is a large-scale symphonic work with soloists and choirs by the British composer John Foulds. Written as a requiem and using forces similar in scale to Gustav Mahler's Eighth Symphony, the work calls for a full symphony orchestra, soloists, massed choirs including children's choirs, offstage ins ... Read »


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    • Cultural history of World War I

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