How far was the First World War responsible for th Essay

This essay has a total of 1589 words and 8 pages.


How far was the First World War responsible for the growth of the Labour Party and the decline of the Liberal Party





At the end of World War One in November 1918 the Labour Party emerged as a strong
political Party. Prior to this it was the Liberal Party that was expected to be the main
opposition to the Conservatives, with Labour as a party who used the popularity of the
Liberals to become noticed. However, it soon became apparent that the Liberals were a
weak and flagging party who were unable to unite as one to make decisions. It is evident
that the First World War may have been an important factor in the growth of Labour and the
decline of the Liberals.


It seems that the decline of the Liberals began with several problems that can be traced
back to pre-war times. Between 1910 and 1914 there was a series of crises over the House
of Lords, women’s suffrage, industrial unrest, and Irish Home Rule, which all had a
damaging effect on the Liberals. The party, it seemed were ‘unable to cope with and
adapt to pre-war politics’.


There was increasing conflict between the House of Lords and the House of Commons between
1909 and 1911. The Conservatives used their in-built majority in the House of Lords to
prevent bills being passed to become acts, such as education and licensing bills which
were put forward. This also included Irish Home Rule. The Liberals vowed to push for
Irish Home Rule in parliament, in return for the support of the Irish Nationalists in
General Elections. In 1910 two General Elections resulted in the Liberals still being in
office, but only just. It was then the Parliament Act was put forward. This would take
away the Lords veto. In 1911 the Parliament Act was passed. Finally Bills (including
Home Rule) could be passed. However, the Lords still had the power to delay Bills for two
years, which gave them time to rally opposition.


The hindered rate at which parliament attended to the matter of votes for women led to the
development of a suffragist and a suffragette movement. The Liberals were hesitant to
support women’s suffrage because it was hard to know whom women would vote for.
Between 1911 and 1914 the Suffragettes became increasingly militant as the Liberals
refused to find parliamentary time to debate the question. The party claimed the issue
was ‘a constitutional not a moral question’. The suffragette issue damaged
the Liberals as their evident reluctance to treat it as a matter of belief weakened their
moral standing. Their failure to resolve the issue proved to be a political
embarrassment.


Between 1908 and 1914 the position of Trade Unions legally improved, but these years also
saw the most active period of Trade Union action. This included industrial unrest and
much strike action. Two reasons have been given to justify this industrial unrest:
syndicalism or a response to the current social and economic conditions. However, it is
possible that the Liberal government were to blame for this industrial unrest. They were
accused of not taking quick enough action to reverse the Osbourne judgement (where Trade
Unions could not ask for a political levy) which was a great embarrassment to them. The
political levy was declared illegal in 1909 after a union used part of the fees to fund
the Labour Party. There was then a feeling that Liberals were determined to undermine the
Labour Party. The Liberals at times appeared uncertain in situations and heavy handed in
its response. However, the party had legislation to have a minimum wage and a limit on
the number of working hours. Also mechanisms to settle industrial disputes such as an
industrial council were introduced. Claims that either the Labour or the Liberals were to
blame showed that out of the two it was the Liberals. Even though Labour was seen as the
junior party of the Liberals and was not in a position to make spectacular progress in
Parliament, the party was able to maintain its level of support, in comparison to the
Liberals who were not.


The crisis of Irish Home Rule was the main point at which the Liberals were a divided
party. Gladstone, the Liberal leader at the time, had introduced Home Rule Bills in 1886
and 1893, but both had failed to pass through parliament. His attempts had split the
party. The reason the Liberals pushed the idea of Home Rule was to gain the support of
the Irish Nationalists in General Elections. By 1910 the Liberal government depended on
the Irish Nationalists for its Parliamentary majority. Home Rule eventually became a law
in 1893 due to the veto on the House of Lords.


The decline of the Liberals can be ‘blamed’ on several things. They had tried
to be a classless party, but this did not work. It was clear that they were a middle
class party, who wanted the support of the working class. It was Labour who had the great
majority (if not all) of the working class support. The Liberals were out of sympathy
with the working class. Industrial Unrest showed that the working class was not for the
Liberals. The decline was also the inevitable consequence of the failure of the Party to
alter their views. Asquith (the Liberal leader) was an old, traditional Liberal, who
emitted these views. The failure of the party to change meant that the crises increased.
To move forward as a popular party they needed to change their views, and as a party
themselves. They could change, but did not. As a party they were unsuited to dealing
with pre-war politics.


Locally, Labour was better organised and was making more progress than the Liberals.
Trade Union membership was increasing swiftly, which would give the party political
Continues for 4 more pages >>




  • Louisiana purchase
    louisiana purchase Several great American Statesmen were pivotal in shaping and molding the government of the United States. History has since forgotten some of these founding fathers. The ones remembered throughout history are those we hold up for their accomplishments. Thomas Jefferson is one of the American Statesmen that stands out from the rest as being one of the greatest contributors to our present form of government. Historian Robert Tucker described Jefferson\'s life as being a paradox.
  • 1960 establishment
    1960 establishment ÿThe Establishment in the 1960\'s The nineteen sixties were times of great change. Many people went from moderates to radicals because of the environment around them. That environment was called the establishment. It included all of the events going on in the nineteen sixties. Some of the main events taking place were the Vietnam War, the government, the Democratic National Convention and the culture (*). Many protested things that they did not believe in or thought was wrong
  • FDRs Influence as president
    FDRs Influence as president Some have called him the best president yet. Others have even claimed that he was the world\'s most influential and successful leader of the twentieth century. Those claims can be backed up by the overwhelming support that he received from his citizens throughout his four terms in office. President Franklin Delano Roosevelt began a new era in American history by ending the Great Depression that the country had fallen into in 1929. His social reforms gave people a new
  • Outsiders locking in
    Outsiders locking in Outsiders Looking In In the United States something very odd happened during the period of time from the middle of the 1950\'s up to the impact of the crisis of the 1960\'s. For once in the storied history of the United States a majority of Americans accepted the same system of assumptions. This shared system of assumptions is known as the liberal consensus. The main reason there was such a thing as liberal consensus was because of the extreme economic growth we experienced
  • The Cultural Revolution of the 1920s
    The Cultural Revolution of the 1920s The 1920\'s were times of cultural revolution. The times were changing in many different ways. Whenever the times change, there is a clash between the "old" and the "new" generations. The 1920\'s were no exception. In Dayton, Tennessee, 1925, a high school biology teacher was arrested. He was arrested because he taught the theory of evolution. The teacher, John T. Scopes, was accused of having violated the Butler Act. This was a Tennessee law that forbade the
  • Truman
    Truman Harry S. Truman. ”Early Life Harry S. Truman, the oldest of three children born to Martha Ellen Young Truman and John Anderson Truman, was born in his family’s small frame house in Lamar, Missouri, in 1884. Truman had no middle name; his parents apparently gave him the middle initial S. because two family relatives names started with that letter. When Truman was six years old, his family moved to Independence, Missouri, where he attended the Presbyterian Church Sunday school. There he met
  • Alexander Hamilton
    Alexander Hamilton Alexander Hamilton was born as a British subject on the island of Nevis in the West Indies on the 11th of January 1755. His father was James Hamilton, a Scottish merchant of St. Christopher. His grandfather was Alexander Hamilton, of Grange, Lanarkshire. One of his great grandfathers was Sir R. Pollock, the Laird of Cambuskeith. Hamilton\'s mother was Rachael Fawcette Levine, of French Huguenot descent. When she was very young, she married a Danish proprietor of St. Croix name
  • The world has known many great leaders, especially
    FDR The world has known many great leaders, especially in the post-Civil War era. Winston Churchill, Martin Luther King, Jr., and Harry Truman all rank with the most prominent leaders of all time. However, in my opinion President Franklin Roosevelt made the most difference out of anybody in this century. He began a new era in American history by ending the Great Depression that the country had succumbed to in 1929. Without him ending the Depression, who knows where this country could have gone?
  • FDRs influence as president
    FDRs influence as president Franklin Delano Roosevelt’s Influence as president Some have called him the best president yet. Others have even claimed that he was the world\'s most influential and successful leader of the twentieth century. Those claims can be backed up by the overwhelming support that he received from his citizens throughout his four terms in office. President Franklin Delano Roosevelt began a new era in American history by ending the Great Depression that the country had fallen
  • Grant
    Grant Ulysses S. Grant Ulysses S. Grant was an American general and 18th president of the U.S. Grant was born in Point Pleasant, Ohio, on April 27, 1822, the son of Hannah Simpson and Jesse Grant, the owner of a tannery. Taken to nearby Georgetown at the age of one, he was educated in local and boarding schools. In 1839, under the name of Ulysses Simpson instead of his original Hiram Ulysses, he was appointed to West Point. Graduating 21st in a class of 39 in 1843, he was assigned to Jefferson B
  • Queen liz
    queen liz A QUEEN ADORED: ENGLAND\'S ELIZABETH II Countess of Longford, Elizabeth Pakenham, was born in London England in 1906. She attended Lady Margaret Hall and Oxford University where she studied classical history and philosophy. She later married Oxford professor and politician, the seventh Earl of Longford in 1931, with whom she had eight children. She worked as a tutor from 1930-36 in the Worker\'s Educational Association, and was a member of the Paddington and St. Pomcras Rent Tribunal f
  • Thomas Jefferson2
    Thomas Jefferson2 The third president of the United States, a diplomat, statesman, architect, scientist, and philosopher, Thomas Jefferson is one of the most eminent figures in American history. No leader in the period of the American Enlightenment was as articulate, wise, or conscious of the implications and consequences of a free society as Thomas Jefferson. Thomas Jefferson was born on April 13, 1743, at Shadwell, a tobacco plantation in Virginia. His father, Peter Jefferson, was a self-made
  • 100 Years of Solitude
    100 Years of Solitude 100 Years of Solitude Just as Edmund Spenser believes in “the ever-whirling wheel of Change; that which all mortal things doth sway,” so too does Gabriel García Márquez. In One Hundred Years of Solitude, Colonel Aureliano Buendía experiences life and the changes which accompany it. Spenser views human life as a constant change from one stage to another. The change may be either good or bad; but one thing is certain, change is inevitable. Colonel Buendía is a dynamic charact
  • Colored people
    colored people Segregated Peace: an essay on Colored People Integration was a main theme or topic in this memoir. It played an important role in the time when Gates was growing up and had a big affect on him throughout his book. Integration changed the way Gates viewed, whites, blacks, restaurants, hairstyles, church, school, etc. He went from a conformist to a rebel to an Episcopal. His community changed with him and the older generation of course did not take to integration as well as most of
  • Effects on economy1850 to 1914
    effects on economy1850 to 1914 Effects on Trends in Trade Policy from 1850-1914 The modernizing world of 1850-1870 belonged to an age of remarkable growth in international trade, stimulating the largest free market the world had ever seen. Yet by 1914, only 30 years later, the trend towards liberal trade policies had mostly ended, replaced by a revival of the protectionist system. A study of the variation in trade policies over time shows a remarkable growth in the power of interest groups to in
  • Intrnational MKT research Canada
    Intrnational MKT research Canada TABLE OF CONTENTS Preface Introduction Canada -- USA\'s Largest Trading Partner NAFTA Introduction Exporting Guidelines Incentives Customs Contacts Trade Contacts Company Specific -- Massasoit Machine, Inc. Manufacturers\' Representative Recommendations Appendices A Country Data B Canadian Domestic Economy C Canadian Trade Statistics D Canada - New England Trade Summary, 1997 E NAFTA: A Partnership at Work F (SIC-3081) - Machine Shop Industry G List of Major Indu
  • A Current Look at Japans Financial and Political R
    A Current Look at Japans Financial and Political Risk A Current Look at Japans Financial and Political Risk A global company faces a number of different types of risks-economic, legal, political, and competitive. The nature and severity of such risks are not the same for all countries. A global company is in a position to manage such risks effectively by planning and implementing strategies aimed at diffusing risk. By keeping a breast of news-breaking developments, and not easily forgetting the
  • Economical Views in the 2000 Presidential Election
    Economical Views in the 2000 Presidential Election As generations pass, and times change, the people of the United States change as well. What may have been a major issue in the 1980 election might not even concern voters in 2000. Economic issues are continually changing with the times. Each election develops its own “personality.” Despite agreeing on some issues, the four major [now just two] candidates in the upcoming 2000 presidential election hold different opinions on three major economic i
  • Edward albee
    edward albee Just Fun and Games Who\'s Afraid of Virginia Woolf? Written by Edward Albee, is a play that takes us into one evening of the lives of one couple entertaining another. This play has very dramatic characters that are very diverse and dynamic. Albee explores the dangerous fun and games played by one married couple and how they use two seemingly innocent people as pawns in their games. By the end of the night, a stunning revelation is revealed that threatens both couples\' emotional san
  • Susan b anthony
    susan b anthony I. Susan B. Anthony : A Biographical Introduction Susan Brownell Anthony was born on February 15, 1820 in Adams, Massachusetts to Daniel and Lucy Anthony. Susan was the second born of eight children in a strict Quaker family. Her father, Daniel Anthony, was said to have been a stern man, a Quaker Abolitionist and a cotton manufacturer born near the conclusion of the eighteenth century. From what I read, he believed in "guiding" his children, not in \'directing\' them. Daniel Anth
  • The Great Gatsbysuper notes automatic A
    the Great Gatsbysuper notes automatic A Have you ever felt that there were two of you battling for control of the person you call yourself? Have you ever felt that you weren\'t quite sure which one you wanted to be in charge? All of us have at least two selves: one who wants to work hard, get good grades, and be successful; and one who would rather lie in the sun and listen to music and daydream. To understand F. Scott Fitzgerald, the man and the writer, you must begin with the idea of doublenes
  • Vocab
    Vocab Pride – being proud, inordinate self-esteem; and unreasonable conceit of one’s own superiority over others. Insufficient – not sufficient, inadequate to any need, use or purpose. Consequence – that which follows from any act, cause, principles or series of actions. Pliancy – quality of being pliant; easiness to be vent; readiness to be influenced. Ductility – a yielding disposition of mind; ready compliance. Commendation – praise, favorable representation of words, declaration of esteem; r
  • Dachau
    Dachau January 30, 1933. A black cloud began to form over Germany as Adolph Hitler became chancellor. Exactly one month later the Legal Bulletin of the Reich No. 17 stated that articles 114, 115, 117, 118, 123, 124 and 153 were no longer valid. Freedom of speech, freedom of the press and the right to assemble were now restricted. Weeks went by and these articles were still not reinstated. Little did the citizens of Germany know that these articles would not be reinstated for years (Whissen 27-38
  • Economic Ideas of the Enlightenment
    Economic Ideas of the Enlightenment The Enlightenment is the name given to the intellectual movement that was centered in the Western World, mainly Europe, during the 18th century. The rise of modern science greatly influenced the enlightenment. It was also the aftermath of the long religious conflict that followed the Reformation. The thinkers of the Enlightenment were dedicated to secular views based on reason of human understanding, which they hoped would provide a basis for beneficial change
  • The Decembrists
    The Decembrists The Decembrists Revolt of 1825 Russia has had a huge history as a country most of that history has been spread with a vast range of revolutionary activity, aimed at over throwing the autocratic governments of Russia. For the most part, the early revolts were provoked by the common folk who lacked functional knowledge of politics and economic to implement reforms had the revolutionaries had succeeded. In the early nineteenth century, however, the tides changed directions as revolu
  • Colombia2
    Colombia2 COLOMBIA GEOGRAPHY: Colombia stretches over approximately 1,140,000 sq. km, roughly equal to the area of Portugal, Spain, and France put together. Colombia occupies the northwestern end of South America, and is the only country there with coasts on both the Pacific (1350 km long), and the Atlantic (over 1600 km.) Three Andean ranges run north and south through the western half of the country (about 45% of the total territory.) The eastern part is a vast lowland which can be generally d
  • Colombia3
    Colombia3 COLOMBIA GEOGRAPHY: Colombia stretches over approximately 1,140,000 sq. km, roughly equal to the area of Portugal, Spain, and France put together. Colombia occupies the northwestern end of South America, and is the only country there with coasts on both the Pacific (1350 km long), and the Atlantic (over 1600 km.) Three Andean ranges run north and south through the western half of the country (about 45% of the total territory.) The eastern part is a vast lowland which can be generally d
  • Colombia4
    Colombia4 COLOMBIA GEOGRAPHY: Colombia stretches over approximately 1,140,000 sq. km, roughly equal to the area of Portugal, Spain, and France put together. Colombia occupies the northwestern end of South America, and is the only country there with coasts on both the Pacific (1350 km long), and the Atlantic (over 1600 km.) Three Andean ranges run north and south through the western half of the country (about 45% of the total territory.) The eastern part is a vast lowland which can be generally d
  • Japan
    Japan Japan Table of Contents I. Geography a.) Land b.) Climate c.) Vegetation d.) Population and Culture e.) Natural Resources and Land Usage II. History a.) Post WWII-Present III. Economics IV. Politics and Government V. Military VI. International Relations VII. International Appeal The island of Japan (145,826 sq. mi.) is located in the North Pacific Ocean. It is bounded by on the north by the Sea of Okhotsk, on the east by the Pacific Ocean, on the south by the Pacific Ocean and the East Chi
  • Norway
    norway Geography The official country name in conventional long form is the Kingdom of Norway. Norge is the local short form. The capital of Norway is Oslo. Norway is situated far to the north in the western corner of Europe bordering the North Sea and the North Atlantic Ocean. Norway shares borders with Sweden, Finland and Russia. The Kingdom of Norway, in addition to the mainland, includes the Svalbard archipelago and Jan Mayen. Norway also has territories in the Antarctic region. These are Bo
  • Saskatchewan
    Saskatchewan Saskatchewan Saskatchewan is a land of resources, wealth, and beauty. It’s name is derived from a Cree word meaning “rapid river”. Land Saskatchewan is 651,900 sq. km. in area, half of it is forests, and one third of it is cultivated lands. In southern Saskatchewan average temperatures range from 0-65 degrees farenheight. In Northern Saskatchewan temperatures range from 23-57 degrees farenheight. Grayling, trout, pike, and pickeral are found in the northern lakes, while mule, deer,
  • Asias Sleeping Giants
    Asias Sleeping Giants China and Japan: Asia’s Sleeping Giants Of all regions in the world aiming for a bright future, none is closer to that goal than Asia. Asia, also known as the “sleeping giant” accounts for over sixty percent of the earth’s population with China holding a large amount of the sixty percent. Economically, Japan is in the forefront of the world with only the United States leading them in the category of Gross National Product (GNP). Both Japan and China are looked upon by a gre
  • Martin Brian Mulroney
    Martin Brian Mulroney Martin Brian Mulroney became the 18th prime minister of Canada on September 17, 1984, after his party, the Progressive Conservatives won the greatest parliamentary victory ever in Canadian history. Mulroney was born in 1939, the son of an electrician, in the paper mill town of Baie Comeau, Quebec. Mulroney attended a very strict military type all boys’ school until the age of 16 when he entered Saint Francis Xavier University in Antigonish, Nova Scotia. There he earned an h
  • Richard Nixon
    Richard Nixon Richard Nixon was known as the 37th president that resigned from office. I’m going to tell you the whole story. Nixon was born in 1913 in Yorba Linda, California, the second of five sons of Francis Nixon and Hannah Nixon. The Nixons were Scots-Irish and the Milhouses were of Irish and English descent, were known as Quakers. Richard Nixon attended public schools in Whittier, California, and went to Whittier College, a Quaker institution, where he majored in history. He won a scholar
  • Richard Nixon
    Richard Nixon Richard Nixon was known as the 37th president that resigned from office. I’m going to tell you the whole story. Nixon was born in 1913 in Yorba Linda, California, the second of five sons of Francis Nixon and Hannah Nixon. The Nixons were Scots-Irish and the Milhouses were of Irish and English descent, were known as Quakers. Richard Nixon attended public schools in Whittier, California, and went to Whittier College, a Quaker institution, where he majored in history. He won a scholar
  • Supreme courts reactivity to popular will in moder
    supreme courts reactivity to popular will in modern times The Supreme Court safeguards much of its power by creating walls to separate its power from public opinion and political pandering. And while impartiality is undoubtedly the preeminent characteristic desirable in a justice, it is impossible to nominate a human being that is not at least partially fallible and swayed by the society around him. The Warren Court of 1953 to 1969 perfectly illustrates the concurrent philosophies of the Court w
  • The Government of Japan
    The Government of Japan Japan is a constitutional monarchy with a parliamentary government. The country\'s constitution was made on May 3, 1947 right when the U.S. took control of Japan following World War II. Under the constitution, Japan has "universal adult suffrage" with a secret ballot for all elective offices. Which basically means that all legal adults in the country can vote privately. Just like the U.S. their government is made up of an executive branch responsible to the legislative br
  • Western Canada Concept
    Western Canada Concept The Western Canada Concept The Western Canada Concept is a separatist party led by Alberta lawyer Doug Christie. The party is devoted to a peaceful secession of the four Western provinces and the two territories from Canada. By means of four referenda held in each respective western province, the Western Canada Concept would establish an independent nation. A wide spectrum of reasons, encompassing political, economic, and cultural issues, fuels the group’s drive for a sove
  • Aaron Burr1
    Aaron Burr1 Aaron Burr Jr., the son of Ester Edwards Burr and Reverend Mr. Aaron Burr was born on February 6, 1756 in Newark, New Jersey. He was also the grandson of the famous theologian, Jonathan Edwards. His father earned his living as a pastor at The Newark Presbyterian Congregation and the president of The College of New Jersey, which later became the Ivy League school, Princeton University. Upon graduating from Princeton University at the age of 16, Burr Jr. became a lawyer, although his s
  • Benito Mussolini1
    Benito Mussolini1 Benito Mussolini In my perspective, my biography is based on one of the most interesting men of the 20th Century. My biography would not have been done without the knowledge of Edwin Hoyt. He was the author of the biography based on Benito Mussolini called “Mussolini’s Empire.” This 298-page book describes Mussolini’s rise and fall of the Fascist Empire. Benito Mussolini also known as il duce, was born in Predappio, Romagna on July 29, 1883. His father Alessandro was a blacksmi
  • Churchill
    Churchill SIR WINSTON CHURCHILL, (1874-1965), British leader. English on his father\'s side, American on his mother\'s, Sir Winston Leonard Spencer Churchill embodied and expressed the double vitality and the national qualities of both peoples. His names testify to the richness of his historic inheritance: Winston, after the Royalist family with whom the Churchills married before the English Civil War; Leonard, after his remarkable grandfather, Leonard Jerome of New York; Spencer, the married na
  • Cold War paper
    Cold War paper The role of America at the end of World War II was where the origins of policing the world originate. America had been engaged in a very costly war in terms of dollars as well as lives. But, despite the expense the United States came out of World War II better than any other nation that was involved. The Second World War was a battle between the Allied and Axis Powers. The Allied Powers consisted of the United States, Great Britain, the Soviet Union, China, and France. This war wa
  • Cuban history
    cuban history History of Cuba Christopher Columbus landed on the island of Cuba on October 28, 1492, during his initial westward voyage. In honor of the daughter of Ferdinand V and Isabella I of Spain, his benefactors, Columbus named it Juana, the first of several names he successively applied to the island. It eventually became known as Cuba, from its aboriginal name, Cubanascnan. Colonization by Spain When Columbus first landed on Cuba it was inhabited by the Ciboney, a friendly tribe related
  • Democracy1
    Democracy1 ÿ Although many may think it has been written by Hitler, Mein Kampf is not a book in the usual sense. Hitler never actually sat down and poked at a typewriter or wrote longhand, but instead he dictated it to Rudolph Mess while pacing around his prison cell in 1923-24 and later at an inn at Berchtesgaden. I feel reading Mein Kampf would be like listening to Hitler speak at length about his youth, early days in the Nazi Party, future plans for Germany, and ideas on politics and race. Th
  • Fance after 1871
    Fance after 1871 In the following paragraphs I will be discussing France after it\'s defeat in the Franco-Prussian war; the constitution, divisions in government, threats to the people\'s faith in their rulers, and the economy. France began this era at considerable disadvantage because of the war and Bismarck\'s policy of isolation, which greatly hindered it\'s attempts to regain it\'s prosperity and it\'s influence in European affairs. France after the Franco-Prussian war was in both economic a
  • Quebec's Quiet revolution: What is it? How has it
    ff Quebec\'s Quiet revolution: What is it? How has it changed Quebec\'s society? How has it affected Confederation? The English-French relations have not always been easy. Each is always arguing and accusing the other of wrong doings. All this hatred and differences started in the past, and this Quiet revolution, right after a new Liberal government led by Jean Lesage came in 1960. Thus was the beginning of the Quiet Revolution. Lesage had an excellent team of cabinet ministers which included Re
  • Frued as a Prism
    Frued as a Prism Social Recognition of the Human Individual “From the time of puberty onward the human individual must devote himself to the great task of freeing himself from his parents.” -Sigmund Freud (General Intro. to Psychoanalysis) As a child develops from infancy to adulthood, it soaks up its environment and processes it like a biological computer. As it matures, so does the way it copes with the challenges life presents to him. If the child has the opportunity to be well educated, than
  • German Nationalism
    German Nationalism Adolf Hitler was not the first man to drastically implement a strong nationalistic country. However, he was the first to implement a distinct form of nationalism, which imbedded highly raciest overtones for the everlasting purification of an Aryan Germany. Hitler’s raciest ideals originated from the German Youth Movement during the inter-war period. In short, the Bundische youth carried nationalistic ideals, which were anti-liberal, anti-Semetic and Volkish, these were the thr
  • German Nationalism
    German Nationalism Adolf Hitler was not the first man to drastically implement a strong nationalistic country. However, he was the first to implement a distinct form of nationalism, which imbedded highly raciest overtones for the everlasting purification of an Aryan Germany. Hitler’s raciest ideals originated from the German Youth Movement during the inter-war period. In short, the Bundische youth carried nationalistic ideals, which were anti-liberal, anti-Semetic and Volkish, these were the thr
  • German Nationalism
    German Nationalism Adolf Hitler was not the first man to drastically implement a strong nationalistic country. However, he was the first to implement a distinct form of nationalism, which imbedded highly raciest overtones for the everlasting purification of an Aryan Germany. Hitler’s raciest ideals originated from the German Youth Movement during the inter-war period. In short, the Bundische youth carried nationalistic ideals, which were anti-liberal, anti-Semetic and Volkish, these were the thr