1919, Greece, Paris Peace Conference, WWI, Eleftherios Venizelos


The Paris Peace Conference was a set of formal and informal diplomatic meetings in 1919 and 1920 after the end of World War I, in which the victorious Allies set the peace terms for the defeated Central Powers. Dominated by the leaders of Britain, France, the United States and Italy, the conference resulted in five treaties that rearranged the maps of Europe and parts of Asia, Africa and the Pacific Islands, and also imposed financial penalties. Germany, Austria-Hungary, Turkey and the other losing nations were not given a voice in the deliberations; this later gave rise to political resentments that lasted for decades. The arrangements made by this conference are considered one of the great watersheds of 20th-century geopolitical history.

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La Grece et la Conference de la Paix


Greece at the Peace Conference

Published by The Justice for Greece Committee in 1919 in Paris

Without any Binding

Pages 4 + 12, 8vo

First Edition


In 1918 Greece found itself in the winning camp. Its Prime Minister, Eleftherios Venizélos, who leads the Greek delegation to the Paris Peace Conference  in 1919, hopes to see the Great Idea of Greece come to fruition whose borders would coincide with those of Hellenism.  Wilson was said to have placed Venizelos first for personal ability among all delegates in Paris.

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