The World Crisis: An Abridgment of the Classic 4-Volume History of World War I

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Scribner, Sep 1, 1992 - History - 866 pages
8 Reviews
A chronicle of World War I recounts the major campaigns, outlines the strategies forged by the generals, and details the beginnings of modern warfare

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Review: The World Crisis, 1911-1918 (The World Crisis complete)

User Review  - Jean Poulos - Goodreads

It is the one hundredth anniversary of World War One and I have been busy reading the newly published works on the subject. I thought I should go into my own library and re-read Winston Churchill's ... Read full review

Review: The World Crisis, 1911-1918 (The World Crisis complete)

User Review  - Shannon - Goodreads

I actually finished Volume One about a month ago and am nearly finished Volume Two. It seemed to me that Churchill had to use the first volume to defend his decisions as First Lord of the Admiralty ... Read full review


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About the author (1992)

In this absorbing volume . . . the greatest Englishman of the twentieth century paints with surpassing elegance his portrait of American history and American character. This is a good book to read-and a book to savor."
--Arthur Schlesinger, Jr.
"This excellent volume gives the gist of all Winston Churchill's writings and observations about American history. It is a wonderful read for Americans, and tells them a great deal about their country, which many of them do not know and ought to know."
--Paul Johnson, author of A History of the American People
"A fresh and vigorous account of the development of the United States . . . Sir Winston writes with wit and verve and a capacious understanding of politics and governance. . . . The Great Republic concisely demonstrates what an exceptional writer Winston Churchill was."
"[The Great Republic] bespeaks not only the author's formidable skills as a historian but also his abiding fondness for-some might say his intimate connection to-the United States. . . . His articles and speeches convey the fullest sense of Winston Churchill's indomitable spirit. . . . In his writing, as in his statesmanship, he was a giant whose height allowed him to see much, much farther than most-even across oceans."
--"Forbes FYI

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