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World War 1 により Mind Map: World War 1

1. Sir Robert Borden

1.1. Liberal

1.1.1. Won Election

1.2. Pro-Conscription

1.3. Gave Vote or Supporters of Conscription

1.4. Believed in Large Scale Military involvement

1.5. Conscription needed to Keep Forces Overseas

1.6. Homelife Prices Raised, Shortages, Scarcity of Labour

1.6.1. Led to Strikes, Wartime Profiteering, Economic Uncertainty

1.7. Retired From Politics 1920, Soon Died

2. Henri Bourassa

2.1. Elected Parliament 1896

2.1.1. Liberal Under Robert Borden

2.2. Resigned Seat 1899

2.3. Left Politics 1907

2.4. French-Canadian Nationalist

2.5. Imposition of Conscription

2.6. Encourages Wealth and Industry

2.7. Founder French-Language Paper 1910

2.8. Opposed to Continental Integration

2.9. Beat Laurier Electorally

3. Sir Wilfrid Layrier

3.1. Canada's First French-Canadian Prime Minister (1896-1911)

3.2. Committed Nation Builder

3.3. Opposed Conscription

3.4. Believed in Effective Compromise

3.5. Successfully Handling of Serious Disputes

3.5.1. Language Education

3.5.2. Foreign Policy

3.5.3. Railways

3.5.4. Creation of Provinces

3.5.4.1. Addition Two Million People

3.5.5. Addition Two Million People

3.5.5.1. Mainly Immigrants

3.6. After Electoral Defeat Continued as Leader of the Opposition

3.7. Position Held Till Death (1919)

4. Causes of World War 1

4.1. Nationalism

4.2. Militarism

4.3. Assassination of Archduke Ferdinand

4.4. Mutual Defence Allainces

4.5. Imperialism

5. Ending Would War 1

5.1. Canada's Hundred Days Campaign Began

5.2. War's Fighting Wound Down

5.3. War Ended November 11, 1918

5.4. Agreement of Peace Reached

5.5. Over 8 Million Soldiers Died

5.5.1. 20 Million Wounded

5.6. Leaders of Triple Entente Laid Out Treaty

5.7. Signed Treaty Would Hopefully Cease Hostilities Forever

6. Conscription

6.1. 1917 Conscription Began

6.2. Voluntary Recruitment Failing

6.3. Sir Robert Borden Motioned Conscription

6.4. French-Canadians and Others Generally Opposed

6.5. English-Canadians and British Generally Supported

6.6. Conscription Raged Debate 1917-1918

6.7. During Election Liberals (Sir Robert Borden) Won

6.7.1. (Woman Given Right To Vote)

7. Halifax Explosion

7.1. Largest City in Atlantic Canada (1917)

7.2. Harbor Was The Heart of Halifax

7.3. Boat Collisions Were Frequent

7.4. Total Value of Explosives: $3,601,290

7.5. 9:04:35 Mont-Blanc Up In Flames

7.6. Explosion Cloud Went 20,000 Feet Above City

7.7. Tsunami Lifted 18 Meters Above Harbour

8. Woman in World War 1

8.1. Were Nurses Overseas

8.2. Worked in Factories

8.3. Encouraged Men to Join War

8.4. Given the Vote

8.5. Held Country Together

9. Alliences

9.1. Russia & Serbia

9.2. France & Russia

9.3. Britain & France & Belgium

9.4. Germany & Austria-Hungary

9.5. Japan & Britian

10. Home Life / Troubled Economy

10.1. Increasing Unemployment

10.2. Military Spending

10.3. Country Dept

10.4. Difficult Living Arrangements

10.5. New Farmers

11. Battle of Ypres

11.1. April 22, 1915 - May 25, 1915

11.2. German Bayonet Attacks

11.3. Less Than Full Uniform

11.4. No Helmets

11.5. No Gas Masks

11.6. Jamming Ross Rifle

11.7. 6,000 Casualties

11.8. Baptism by Fire

11.8.1. New Weapons

11.8.2. Chlorine Gas

11.8.3. Machine guns

11.8.4. U-Boats

11.8.4.1. Used to carry out unrestricted warfare

11.8.4.2. Hard to track

11.8.4.3. Intensified Threat

12. New Weapons

12.1. Chlorine Gas

12.1.1. Used to Make Major Grounds

12.1.2. Chlorine Became Useless With Gas Masks

12.1.3. Deadly Without Protection

12.2. Railways

12.2.1. Ambulance Injured

12.2.2. Safest Travel

12.2.3. Large

12.2.4. Dirty

12.2.5. Claustrophobic Bunks

12.3. Aircraft

12.3.1. Spying Weapon

12.3.2. Carried Observer Camera

12.3.3. First Attempt of Air Attack

12.3.4. Slow

12.3.5. Lack of Power

12.4. Tanks

12.4.1. First Step Towards Mechanized Warfare

12.4.2. Quick Development

12.4.3. Met All Requirments

12.5. Machine Guns

12.5.1. Added Speed

12.5.2. Heavy, Hard to Move

12.5.3. Defensive & Battle Field Weapon

12.5.4. Jammed After Rapid-fire

12.6. U-Boats

12.6.1. Carried unrestricted warfare

12.6.2. Hard to Dectect

12.6.3. Intensified Threat

12.7. Zeplins

12.7.1. Further Flight

12.7.2. Fly High

12.7.3. Hard to Aim

12.7.4. Poor Visibility

13. Battle of Vimy Ridge

13.1. April 9, 1917 - April 12, 1917

13.2. Wearing Basic Clothing

13.3. Wounded Returned to Trenches

13.4. Millions of Shells Rained Down on British Arms

13.4.1. (Week of Suffering)

13.5. First Time All Four Divisions Fight Together

13.6. Arthur Currie's Leadership

13.7. The First Large Victory

13.8. 10, 602 Casualties

14. Battle of Passchendaele

14.1. July 31, 1917 - November 10, 1917

14.2. Symbol of Mud

14.3. Senseless Slaughter

14.4. Began Unrestricted Submarine Warfare

14.5. Comander Sir Douglas Haig

14.6. Swampy field , Holes Big Enough To Drown Men

14.7. Mud Gummed Up Rifles

14.8. Rain of Exploding Shells

14.9. 275, 000 Casualties

15. Battle of Somme

15.1. July 1, 1916 - November 18, 1916

15.2. Under Command of Sir Douglas Haig

15.3. Deep Dugouts

15.4. Under Quality Shells

15.5. British Generals Supplies Improper Weapons

15.6. Ineffective Tactics

15.7. French Demands Help

15.8. British Attacks Unprepared

15.9. 600, 000 Casualties