From Paris to Lausanne: Aspects of Greek-Yugoslav Relations during the First Interwar Years (1919–1923)
Article (Published version)
MetadataShow full item record
This paper looks at the course of Greek-Yugoslav relations from the Paris Peace Conference to the Treaty of Lausanne. Following the end of the First World War Greece and the newly-created Kingdom of Serbs, Croats and Slovenes formed a common front on an anti-Bulgarian basis, putting aside unresolved bilateral issues. Belgrade remained neutral during the Greek-Turkish war despite the return of King Constantine. But after the Greek catastrophe in Asia Minor the relations between Athens and Belgrade were lopsided.
Keywords:Greek-Serbian/Yugoslav relations / Kingdom of Serbs / Croats and Slovenes / Greek-Turkish war 1920–1922 / Serbian/Yugoslav free zone in Thessaloniki / Eleftherios Venizelos / Nikola Pašić / Macedonian problem / Western Thrace
Source:Balcanica, 2016, XLVII, 263-284
- Belgrade : Institute for Balkan Studies, Serbian Academy of Sciences and Arts