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dc.creatorSoutou, Georges-Henri
dc.date.accessioned2020-04-13T09:40:30Z
dc.date.available2020-04-13T09:40:30Z
dc.date.issued2019
dc.identifier.urihttp://dais.sanu.ac.rs/123456789/7822
dc.description.abstractThe conflicting combination of Old and New Diplomacy imparted to the Versailles treaty, through numerous compromises, a flexibility which tends to be overlooked and which was meant also to gain time in face of quite rabid Allied public opinion in 1919. Many provisions could be modified (reparations for instance), many delays could be shortened (as the occupation of the Rhineland). The treaty could be implemented harshly, as in 1921–1923, or more leniently, as after Locarno (1925). It was one of the few great international treaties which contained the means for its revision. It is not true that all the disasters of the 1930s were implied by the treaties, even if their legacy was much more short-lived and less successful than that of the Vienna Congress.en
dc.language.isoensr
dc.publisherBelgrade : Institute for Balkan Studies SASAsr
dc.rightsopenAccesssr
dc.sourceBalcanicasr
dc.subjectVersailles treatysr
dc.subjectWoodrow Wilsonsr
dc.subjectGeorge Clemenceausr
dc.subject“New Diplomacy”sr
dc.subjectConcert of Europesr
dc.titleThe Paris Conference of 1919 Between the Traditions of European Congresses and the “New Diplomacy”en
dc.typearticlesr
dc.rights.licenseBY-NCsr
dcterms.abstractСоутоу, Георгес-Хенри;
dc.citation.spage217
dc.citation.epage224
dc.citation.volume50
dc.identifier.doihttps://doi.org/10.2298/BALC1950217S
dc.type.versionpublishedVersionsr
dc.identifier.fulltexthttp://dais.sanu.ac.rs/bitstream/id/30561/Soutou.pdf


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