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Epic History: World War One - 1914

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World War One - 1914

Everything you need to know about the first year of World War One in a 12 minute video.
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Recommended books on 1914 & WW1 (as an Amazon Associate I earn from qualifying purchases):
Margaret MacMillan, The War that Ended Peace
Max Hastings, Catastrophe: Europe Goes to War 1914
Christopher Clark, The Sleepwalkers: How Europe Went to War in 1914
Lyn MacDonald, 1914 : The Days of Hope
Peter Hart, The Great War: 1914-1918
A J P Taylor, The First World War: An Illustrated History
Hew Strachan, The First World War: A New History

'World War One - 1914' is the first in a five-part series covering the Great War. This episode covers the rival alliances that dominated Europe in the build-up to war, the Triple Alliance and the Triple Entente, and the fatal gunshots by Gavrilo Princip at Sarajevo that resulted in the death of Archduke Franz Ferdinand, heir to the throne of the Austro-Hungarian Empire.

Imperial rivalries, the system of alliances and deep-seated animosities helped propel Europe into a general war. However Woodrow Wilson, the US President, ensured America stood apart from Europe's conflict. In August 1914, Germany invaded France and Belgium as part of the Schlieffen Plan. The tiny British Expeditionary Force could only hold up the German army for a few hours at the Battle of Mons, but later joined the French in saving Paris at the Battle of the Marne. The 'Race to the Sea' followed, leading to the First Battle of Ypres, as both sides tried to outflank each other to the north. Their failure led to a stalemate, in which the devastating power of machineguns and artillery forced infantry of both sides to take cover in deep trenches.

At sea, Britain's Royal Navy won the war's first naval battle at Heligoland Bight, and imposed a naval blockade on Germany, preventing war supplies (including, controversially, food) from reaching the country by sea. HMS Pathfinder was soon sunk by a German U-boat, revealing the potential of Germany's submarines to overturn Britain's long-held naval dominance.

On the Eastern Front, a Russian invasion of East Prussia ended in disaster at the Battle of Tannenberg, masterminded by German generals Paul von Hindenburg and Erich Ludendorff. A second victory at the Battle of Masurian Lakes sent the Russian army into retreat. Austria-Hungary's invasion of Serbia began badly, with defeat at the Battle of Cer. Things went even worse on the Russian front, as Austria's offensive against the Russians leads to heavy losses, and forced Germany to come to the rescue, by launching the Battle of Łódź.

In Africa, British, French and German colonial forces clashed in British East Africa (Kenya), Togoland (Togo), German South-West Africa (Namibia), and German Kamerun (Cameroon). German Colonel Paul von Lettow-Vorbek had notable success repelling the British at the Battle of Tanga.

In the Pacific, Japan honoured its alliance with Britain and seized the German naval base at Tsingtao in China. Task forces from Australia and New Zealand secured the German colonies of Samoa and New Guinea. German Admiral von Spee's East Asia Squadron won victory at the Battle of Coronel, off Chile, before sailing into catastrophe at the Battle of the Falkland Islands. In the Middle East, British troops occupied Basra, securing access to Persian oil for their fleet.

Winter 1914 saw the French launch their first major offensive to break the trench stalemate of the Western Front. But the First Battle of Champagne led to heavy losses for no real gains. Ottoman operations in the Caucasus Mountains also ended in disaster at the Battle of Sarikamish. The war's first Christmas was marked by games of football in No Man's Land on the Western Front, but early hopes of a short war had now been entirely quashed.

CORRECTION: 7.55 - the map shows Cyprus as part of the Ottoman Empire. Cyprus was part of the Ottoman Empire from 1570 to 1914, but when the Ottoman Empire joined the Central Powers in November 1914, Cyprus was annexed by Britain.

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A History Teacher Reacts | World War One - 1914 by Epic History TV

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Epic History World W@r One 1914 | REACTION

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World War I - summary of the Great War (short version)

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Let's retrace on a map a summary of the chain of events of WWI, the so-called Great War. This video summarises the origins, course and consequences of this war.

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English translation & voiceover: Rahul Venkit
French version (original):
Russian version:
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Music: God Fury - Anno Domini Beats (YouTube Library)
Software used: Adobe After Effects

Ninaya Reacting To: WW1-1918(Epic History)

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Napoleon Endgame: France 1814

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Following his defeat in the giant Battle of Leipzig (Oct 1813), Napoleon's final defeat seemed only a matter of time. But when Coalition armies crossed the Rhine and invaded France, Napoleon - outnumbered 4 to 1 -began one of the most daring and brilliant campaigns in military history. However Napoleon's hope that his victories would cause a fatal split in the Coalition did not materialise, and eventually, Schwarzenberg and Blücher's dash for Paris would seal the fate of the Napoleonic Empire.

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????Recommended reading (as an Amazon Associate I earn from qualifying purchases):
????The Napoleonic Wars by Todd Fisher
????Combat: French Guardsman vs Russian Jäger 1812-14
????Napoleon's Scouts of the Imperial Guard by Ronald Pawly
????Napoleon's Guard Infantry by Philip Haythornthwaite
????Napoleon's Wars by Charles Esdaile
????Napoleon the Great by Andrew Roberts
????Napoleon and the Struggle for Germany Vol 1 by Michael Leggiere
????1813: Leipzig - Napoleon & the Battle of the Nations by Digby Smith

????????music from Filmstro
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Themes used in this episode:
0.00 Earthquake; 2.23 Kilimanjaro; 5.38 Renegade; 8.21 General; 11.29 Skynet; 12.54 Poseidon; 14.52 Agent; 16.08 Major Incursion; 18.20 Warrior; 20.02 Centurion; 21.57 Renegade; 24.37 Viking; 27.08 Beoluth; 30.53 General

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'Intrepid', Licensed under Creative Commons: By Attribution 3.0


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History of Russia (PARTS 1-5) - Rurik to Revolution

From Prince Rurik to the Russian Revolution, this is a compilation of the first 5 episodes of Epic History TV's History of Russia.

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Recommended general histories of Russia (as an Amazon Associate I earn from qualifying purchases):
Martin Sixsmith, Russia: A 1000 Year Chronicle of the Wild East
Orlando Figes, Natasha's Dance: A Cultural History of Russia
Robert Service, The Penguin History of Modern Russia: From Tsarism to the Twenty-first Century

#EpicHistoryTV #HistoryofRussia

Music:
Johnny de'Ath
Filmstro
Audio Blocks
Premium Beat

Kevin MacLeod
'The Pyre'; 'Intrepid'; 'String Impromptu Number 1'; 'Brandenburg No.4'; 'All This'; 'Satiate Percussion'; 'The Descent';
Licensed under Creative Commons by Attribution CC BY-SA 3.0

A note on 'Ivan the Terrible' - in Russia, Ivan IV has the epithet 'Гро́зный' meaning 'Great' or 'Formidable'. So why is he known as Ivan 'the Terrible' in English? Because he was evil or useless or because of anti-Russian bias? No, because 'Terrible' in English also means awesome or formidable - this was well understood when 'Гро́зный' was first translated into English centuries ago, but now fewer people understand this. (see definitions 3 & 4 here: The name stuck, and Ivan IV has been known as Ivan the Terrible ever since.

Images:
Universitat Autonoma de Barcelona
State Tretyakov Gallery
Russian State Historical Museum
National Art Museum of Ukraine
Herodotus: Marie-Lan Nguyen, CC BY 2.5
St.Volodymr: Dar Veter, CC BY-SA 3.0
Polish-Lithuanian Flag: Olek Remesz, CC BY 2.5
Kremlin.ru
New York Public Library
Anne S.K. Brown Military Collection, Brown University Library
Stenka Razin with kind permission of Sergei Kirrilov
Winter Palace: Alex Florstein Fedorov CC BY-SA 4.0
Imperial Academy of Fine Arts: Alex Florstein Fedorov CC BY-SA 4.0
Ipatievsky Monastery: Michael Clarke CC BY-SA 4.0
Trans-Alaska Pipeline: Frank Kovalchek CC BY 2.0
Gallows: Adam Clarke CC BY-SA 2.0
Church of the Saviour exterior: NoPlayerUfa CC BY-SA 3.0
Church of the Saviour interior: Mannat Kaur CC BY-SA 3.0

Audio Mix and SFX:
Chris Whiteside
Rene Bridgman

Thanks to Mahdi for Persian captions.

WW1: The Battle of Somme 1916 Reaction

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Napoleon in Russia ALL PARTS

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In 1812 Napoleon invaded Russia with the largest army Europe had ever seen, composed of troops from France as well as Poland, Germany, Italy and several other allied states. The campaign that followed saw the Russians use scorched earth tactics to deny the enemy supplies, while Napoleon advanced further and further into Russia, searching in vain for the decisive blow that would force Emperor Alexander to negotiate peace.

Even after winning a costly victory at Borodino and occupying Moscow, Napoleon's invitation to negotiate received no response. Napoleon found himself 500 miles from friendly territory, outnumbered, poorly supplied, and with winter approaching. What followed was one of the most harrowing and disastrous events in military history - the Retreat from Moscow - in which Russian attacks, freezing weather and starvation virtually wiped out the once-proud Grande Armée.

Special thanks to Alexander Averyanov for kind permission to use his paintings 'Battle of Smolensk', 'Artilleryman's Exploits', 'Prince Pyotr Bagration at Borodino: The Last Counterattack', 'Horse Guards at the Battle of Borodino', 'The Fighting for Shevardino Redoubt', 'The Fighting for Bagration Flèches'. 'Maloyaroslavets', 'At Gorodnya 25 October 1812' and 'Council of War at Gorodnya'.

Special thanks to Egor Zaitsev for kind permission to use his painting 'Prayer Before the Battle of Borodino'.

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Thank you to our series partner Osprey Publishing

????Recommended books about the Napoleonic Wars (as an Amazon Associate I earn from qualifying purchases):

????Campaign: Borodino 1812 by Philip Haythornthwaite
????The Cossacks 1799 - 1815 by Laurence Spring
????The Napoleonic Wars by Todd Fisher
????Combat: French Guardsman vs Russian Jäger 1812-14
????Napoleon's Wars by Charles Esdaile
????Napoleon the Great by Andrew Roberts
????1812: Napoleon's Fatal March on Moscow by Adam Zamoyski
????1812: The Great Retreat by Paul Britten Austin
????Russia Against Napoleon by Dominic Lieven

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Long Note Three; Song of the Volga Boatmen; Intrepid, Licensed under Creative Commons: By Attribution 3.0


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Napoleon's Masterpiece: Austerlitz 1805

Napoleonic Wars Part 1: Napoleon's brilliant 1805 campaign culminates in victory at Austerlitz.

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Learn more about the Napoleonic Wars with titles from our co-production partner Osprey Publishing (as an Amazon Associate I earn from qualifying purchases):
Austerlitz 1805
Trafalgar 1805
French Napoleonic Infantry Tactics 1792 - 1815

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Alexander the Great (All Parts)

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Epic History TV's complete four-part history of Alexander the Great in one video. Follow the incredible story of the Macedonian king as he embarks on the total conquest of the ancient world's greatest superpower, the Persian Empire. With dramatic victories at the Granicus, Issus and Gaugamela, Alexander defeats Darius III and claims the throne of Persia. But his campaign to subdue the empire's easternmost provinces and reach the edge of the known world will take him into modern Afghanistan, Pakistan and the frontier of India, where he meets the Indian king Porus in battle at the Hydaspes. This is the complete overview of Alexander's conquests, a 10 year period of immense drama and historical significance, as the young Macedonian king's breathtaking achievements ushered in a new era in European and Middle Eastern history - the Hellenistic Age.

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Music from Filmstro
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Produced in partnership with Osprey Publishing


Warrior: Macedonian Warrior


Men-at-Arms: The Army of Alexander the Great


Campaign: Granicus 334 BC


The Persian Army 560 - 330 BC:


Special thanks to Chris Stevens for Gordian Knot footage!

Images:
Alexander the Great Mosaic Remastered – with thanks to Miłek Jakubiec
Parthenon - Dennis Jarvis via Flickr (CC BY-SA 2.0)
Socrates - Bar Harel via Wikimedia (CC BY-SA 4.0)
White Mountains of Crete - Tobias von der Haar via Flickr (CC BY-SA 2.0)
Acropolis - Aleksandr Zykov via Flickr (CC BY-SA 2.0)
Theatre of Dionysus - Sébastien Bertrand via Flickr (CC BY-SA 2.0)
Sparta - Ronny Siegel via Flickr (CC BY-SA 2.0)
Macedonian mountains - Novica Nakov via Flickr (CC BY-SA 2.0)
Vergina sun - SilentResident via Wikimedia (CC BY-SA 3.0)
Standard of Cyrus the Great - Sodacan via Wikimedia (CC BY-SA 3.0)
Golden Wheat - Mr Hicks46 via Flickr (CC BY-SA 2.0)
Knot - JP Davidson via Flickr (CC BY-SA 2.0)
Amun – Jeff Dahl via WM (CC BY-SA 2.0)
Columns - Marco Zanferrari, via Flickr (CC BY-SA 2.0)
JakubiecDoric Columns – Dimitry B. via Flickr (CC BY-SA 2.0)
Lar Plain, Iran – Ninara via Flickr (CC BY-SA 2.0)
Treasury Reliefs – Alan via Flickr (CC BY-SA 2.0)
Columns by Matt Sherlock via Flickr (CC BY-SA 2.0)
Hindu Kush Scene by 401st_AFSB via Flickr (CC BY-SA 2.0)
Baluchistan by Beluchistan via Flickr (CC BY-SA 2.0)
Bust of Alexander the Great by shakko via Wikimedia Commons (CC BY-SA 3.0)
Ruins at Pergamon by Peter via Flickr (CC BY-SA 2.0)
Hephaestion Digital image courtesy of the Getty's Open Content Program.

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Dr. Mark DePue Discusses Trench Warfare During WWI

The Western Front during World War I was defined by two unbroken lines of trenches and a deadly no-man's land in between, dominated by machine guns and artillery. Dr. Mark DePue will examine the inability of the generals on both side to break out of the trenches. This is the second in the series of presentations discussing World War I.

American Presidents Part 1

Part 1 of our animated timeline of America's first 44 Presidents, from George Washington and the Founding Fathers to the trauma of Civil War and Reconstruction.

Produced in partnership with Bridgeman Images

The presidents' rankings are taken from a 2010 survey by the Siena Research Institute. Like any historical rankings, they are subjective, and based on the opinions of historians and experts - you are free to disagree or challenge their conclusions! Find out more here:


Each president's home state is their state of main residence (not state of birth) based on this Wikipedia article:


Presidents in this episode:

1. George Washington
2. John Adams
3. Thomas Jefferson
4. James Madison
5. James Monroe
6. John Quincy Adams
7. Andrew Jackson
8. Martin Van Buren
9. William Henry Harrison
10. John Tyler
11. James K Polk
12. Zachary Taylor
13. Millard Fillmore
14. Franklin Pierce.
15. James Buchanan
16. Abraham Lincoln
17. Andrew Johnson
18. Ulysses S Grant
19. Rutherford B Hayes
20. James A Garfield
21. Chester Arthur
22. Grover Cleveland

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First Crusade Part 1 of 2

The First Crusade was one of the most extraordinary, bloody and significant episodes in medieval history. It began with an appeal for aid from the Christian Byzantine Empire, threatened by the rising power of the Muslim Seljuk Turks. But when Pope Urban II preached a sermon at Clermont in 1095, the result was unlike anything ever seen before. The Pope offered spiritual salvation to those willing to go east to aid their fellow Christians in a holy war, and help liberate Jerusalem from Muslim rule. Knights and peasants alike signed up in their thousands, leading to the disastrous People's, or Peasants', Crusade, then to a much more organised and powerful Princes' Crusade. Their forces gathered at Constantinople, where they made an uneasy alliance with Byzantine Emperor Alexius I Comnenus. Entering Anatolia, they helped to win back the city of Nicaea, then won a decisive but hard-fought victory at Dorlyaeum, before marching on the great city of Antioch...

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Produced in partnership with Osprey Publishing


Campaign: The First Crusade 1096–99


Essential Histories: The Crusades


The Armies of Islam 7th–11th Centuries


Armies of the Crusades


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Image credits - via Flickr under Creative Commons CC-BY-SA 2.0
Sky - Anyul Rivas
Wooded Hills - Alexander Annenkov
Dramatic Fields - Antonio Caiazzo
Twin peaks of Mount Ararat - Adam Jones

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Napoleon 1813: The Road to Leipzig

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In 1813, following his disastrous invasion of Russia, Napoleon faced a desperate battle to save his empire. His enemies were gaining in strength, as Prussia and Sweden joined the Sixth Coalition against him, while Russian armies advanced across Poland and into Germany. The French Emperor worked miracles to raise a new Grande Armée of young conscripts, leading them to victory at Lützen and Bautzen. But Napoleon knew everything might ultimately depend on Austria - which side would his father-in-law, Austrian Emperor Francis I, chose to support? The matter would be settled after a fateful and ill-tempered meeting in Dresden between Napoleon and Austrian foreign minister von Metternich...

Special thanks to Alexander Averyanov for kind permission to use his paintings 'On the Frontier' & 'Horse Guards at the Battle of Borodino'. Royal Interior Image by Monoar Rahman Rony via Pixabay

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'Trio for Violin Viola and Piano', Licensed under Creative Commons: By Attribution 3.0

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Thank you to our series partner Osprey Publishing

????Recommended books on this topic (as an Amazon Associate I earn from qualifying purchases):
????Lützen & Bautzen 1813: The Turning Point by Peter Hofschröer
????The Cossacks 1799 - 1815 by Laurence Spring
????The Napoleonic Wars by Todd Fisher
????Combat: French Guardsman vs Russian Jäger 1812-14
????Napoleon and the Struggle for Germany Vol 1 by Michael Leggiere
????Napoleon's Wars by Charles Esdaile
????Napoleon the Great by Andrew Roberts

????????music from Filmstro
Get 20% off an annual license with this exclusive code: EPICHISTORYTV_ANN

???? Additional music from Kevin MacLeod (incompetetch.com):
'Intrepid', Licensed under Creative Commons: By Attribution 3.0


Support Epic History TV on Patreon from $1 per video, and get perks including ad-free early access & votes on future topics.


#EpicHistoryTV #NapoleonicWars #Napoleon

Chinese Reacting To:World War One - 1917(Epic History)

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Copyright Disclaimer under section 107 of the Copyright Act 1976, allowance is made for “fair use” for purposes such as criticism, comment, news reporting, teaching, scholarship, education and research.
Fair use is a use permitted by copyright statute that might otherwise be infringing.
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Chinese Reacting To:World War One - 1916 Epic History

#EpicHistoryReaction #WW1
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WW1: 1916 -Epic History TV Reaction*

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Hey everybody this my reaction to world war 1 1917. If you enjoy this reaction please like, comment and subscribe and I'll upload more videos as soon as possible.

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