Research paper topics, free example research papers

Free research papers and essays on topics related to: german military

  • 23 results found, view research papers on page:
  • 1
  • 2
  • Adolf Hitler - 1,035 words
    ... ose five pounds a night by getting so active in his speeches. The attendance of the German Workers' Party went from under one hundred to almost 1000. Hitler changed the name of the party to National Socialist German Workers' Party. It was shortened to be Nazi. He also designed the party's flag, a white background with a broken cross in the middle. Hitler took full leadership of the party. Violence was now the party's trademark. He persuaded the other party members to rent one of the largest halls in Munich, one that seated at least 2,000 people. Hitler made of list of demands to the German government. They were called the 25 Points. The audience approved his new idea. Ernst Rohm, a frien ...
    Related: adolf, adolf hitler, hitler, communist party, german military
  • Adolf Hitler - 1,333 words
    Adolf Hitler Weimar and the Rise of Hitler After World War I the allies intended to permanently cripple Germany. Through the Versailles Treaty they would do this. The document stole Germanys nationalism, pride, and power. It left Germany helpless and lost. Many believed that Germany had been absolutely exploited and cheated under the terms of the treaty. At the time nobody knew, but the Versailles Treaty would be the very seeds of the next world war. The end of World War I shocked many people. Most of these people were the citizens of Germany. The German army intended to deliver the German Offensive of 1918, this final attack would guarantee German victory. The government then pushed the Ger ...
    Related: adolf, adolf hitler, hitler, human sexuality, nazi party
  • Albert Einsteinman Of Vision - 1,905 words
    Albert Einstein-Man Of Vision Albert Einstein: Man of Vision Albert Einstein, perhaps the greatest mind ever to have walked the face of the earth, was born on March 14, 1879 in Ulm, Germany. As a boy, he hated school, and felt that the regimented and repetitive nature of schooling in Germany at that time had any promise of helping his future. He did not do well in school, mainly because he did not care to learn what was being taught to him. While he seemed to be a bright child, his schoolwork did not interest him, but at the same time the simple compass that his father owned fascinated him. Albert constantly harassed his father and his Uncle Jake with questions concerning how the compass wor ...
    Related: albert, albert einstein, edwin hubble, teaching methods, discovering
  • Arnold Schwarzenegger - 680 words
    ARNOLD SCHWARZENEGGER Arnold Schwarzenegger was born on July 30,1947, in Thal, Austria. His parents were Aurelia and Gustav Schwarzenegger, and his older brother was Meinhard, who was liked better than Arnold by his father. Arnold's family believes he inherited his physique from Karl Schwarzenegger, Arnold's grandfather. Arnold's father was the head of the German military police during the war years in Belgium. Gustav was legendary for his strict discipline toward Arnold and Meinhard. For example, he would make Arnold eat every meal with books pressed tightly under his arms to teach him to keep his elbows to his side while he ate. His father would make Arnold and Meinhard compete to see who ...
    Related: arnold, arnold schwarzenegger, schwarzenegger, george bush, german military
  • Aushwitz Diary - 1,252 words
    ... me around twelve or one o'clock. We got soup or just plain water in a metal tin like a mess kit. It wasn't even hot. We each had a spoon, and we were fishing all the time in the soup to see if there was anything in it to eat, unfortunately we rarely found anything in there. In the evening we got a slice of bread about a quarter of an inch thick. November 23 1933 There was always this sickly sweet smell in the air. We saw a large chimney belching smoke 24 hours a day. We saw German military trucks and buses going back and forth. December 5.1933 We made the best we could of the situation. My brother Phil had hidden a book by the German poet Goethe. We read it twice. We memorized it. We quo ...
    Related: diary, german military, clean water, concentration camp, selection
  • Bombing Of Dresdon - 1,185 words
    Bombing of Dresdon annon Fire Storm On February 13-14, 1945 the British Royal Air Force gave the final clearance to commence what would later become known as one of the greatest atrocities that has ever been commited against a civilian population. That night the RAF launched 796 bombers and 9 Mosquitoes which carried 1,478 tons of explosives in addition to 1,182 tons of incendiary bombs (Dear 311) which turned the city of Dresden, Germany into a virtual inferno. This attack included another strike by the US Air Force the following morning. The attack on Dresden was never a legitimate act of war, and its result was the terroristic mass murder of over 135,000 people. Bombing civilian targets i ...
    Related: bombing, home front, prime minister, more harm, advisor
  • Carl Orffs Philosophies In Music Education - 1,690 words
    Carl Orffs philosophies in Music Education While Carl Orff is a very seminal composer of the 20th century, his greatest success and influence has been in the field of Music Education. Born on July 10th in Munich, Germany in 1895, Orff refused to speak about his past almost as if he were ashamed of it. What we do know, however, is that Orff came from a Bavarian family who was very active in the German military. His father's regiment band would often play through some of the young Orff's first attempts at composing. Although Orff was adamant about the secrecy of his past, Moser's Musik Lexicon says that he studied in the Munich Academy of Music until 1914. Orff then served in the military in t ...
    Related: carl, music, music education, music history, traditional music
  • Espionage In Wwii - 1,059 words
    ... for the Americans because they had a great deciphering man in Friedman. Friedman's group of mathematicians and intelligence was called the Magicians. [77] Throughout the war they helped decipher many Japanese originated messages that were critical military moves. [81] One of the greatest moves Friedman made was in the interception of the fortifications of Normandy, which made D-Day possible. [81] His efforts led to the creation of a counterpart of PURPLE that allowed the USA to decipher its' messages. [81] The Magicians and Friedman played a major role in making the defeat of Japan and Germany possible by deciphering messages and creating counterparts to cipher machines. Another help th ...
    Related: espionage, wwii, german military, oxford university, prepare
  • International Tensions Between 1871 1914 - 334 words
    International Tensions Between 1871 - 1914 International Tensions between 1871 - 1914 With some tough footsteps in which to follow, Wilhelm II was led towards a military lifestyle. He surrounded himself with the German military and its militaristic society. As the Kaiser grew older, he wanted a place in the sun for the German people and to do that, Germany needed to have colonies overseas. There wasnt much room left for new colonisation, never the less, Wilhelm built up the German military and under the Tripitz Plan, built a naval fleet to rival that of Great Britains. The British completion of the HMS Dreadnought in 1906, brought unexpected results. The HMS Dreadnought represented a true te ...
    Related: german military, german people, arms race, britain, defeat
  • James Decartes - 1,934 words
    James Decartes World War I left many families dead, creating large numbers of orphans. Jamaie (later to become James) Decartes was one of those orphans. His father died in the trenches in France, and his mother was stolen away, never to be seen again. James was 14 when this happened, he hid under floor boards when his mother was taken away. His humble french hometown village, was over run with german foot traffic, traveling to and from the front line. James decided this was no life for him, so he ran south, towards Switzerland, which he knew wasn't involved in the war, trying to seek asylum. He traveled by the cover of night, seeking charity from locals, and trying dodge the german military ...
    Related: world war ii, german military, world war i, stolen, retribution
  • Mustard Gas Is A Group Of Chemical Compounds Used In Chemical Warfare, So Called Because Of Its Mustardlike Smell Mustard Gas - 476 words
    Mustard Gas is a group of chemical compounds used in chemical warfare, so called because of its mustard-like smell. Mustard gas contains carbon, hydrogen, and chlorine, with either sulfur or nitrogen. When it comes in contact with skin, mustard gas causes severe blisters. Clothing can be worn to protect the skin, but breathing it produces extreme damage to the lungs and other internal tissues. These compounds are particularly harmful to moist areas of the human body, such as the eyes, armpits, and groin, and concentrated exposure may be fatal. Mustard gas is generally a solid or liquid, but can also be sprayed as an aerosol. Modern gas warfare began during World War I (1914-1918). In April 1 ...
    Related: chemical warfare, mustard, mustard gas, smell, human body
  • Plate Tectonics - 1,520 words
    Plate Tectonics Plate Tectonics Since the beginning of human kind there has been a cloud of wonder regarding the origin of our planet. Scientist interested in this field through out the years have developed many different theories to how our planet came about. Before the Twentieth Century, scientist and geologist alike revolved in the idea that Mountain building was due to the massive contractions of the earth caused by the gradual cooling of molten rocks. In 1900, American scientist Joseph Le Conte, published an article in the Appletons Popular Scientific Monthly. He described that the problem in understanding mountain building was establishing the cause of sideways pressure. The most obvio ...
    Related: plate, plate tectonics, tectonics, subduction zones, twentieth century
  • Regret By Kate Chopin Vs My Oedipus Complex By Frank Oconnor - 916 words
    Regret By Kate Chopin Vs. My Oedipus Complex By Frank OConnor Everyone has a family or at least knows a family, so everyone can relate to a story about family. Regret, by Kate Chopin, and My Oedipus Complex, by Frank OConnor, are two very different stories about the same thing family. Regret, a tale about an older woman, who, never having married or had children, gets her first experience with them by taking care of her neighbors children for a short while, and My Oedipus Complex, a short story about a young boy who decides he is better suited to the affections of his mother than is his father, are two very different approaches to show the need for a complete family. The similarities betwee ...
    Related: chopin, frank, kate, kate chopin, oconnor, oedipus, oedipus complex
  • Social, Economical, And Political Effects Of World War I - 1,086 words
    ... ovided a place for the birth of propaganda which countries used with even more frightening results during World War II. Governments used the media to influence people to enlist and to brainwash them war into supporting the war. The French prime minister used his power to draft journalists or defer them in exchange for favorable coverage. The German right created a new mass party, the Fatherland Party. It was backed by secret funds from the army and was devoted to propaganda for war discipline. By 1918, the Fatherland Party was larger than the Social Democratic Party. Germany had become quite effective at influencing the masses. The economic impact of the war was very disaproportioned. At ...
    Related: old world, world war i, world war ii, real life, consumer goods
  • Terrorist Bombs In The Us - 1,181 words
    Terrorist Bombs in the U.S. Although the people of the United States are still concerned with the threat of international terrorists attacking our land and citizens, there has been an alarming increase in domestic terrorism that has raised the nations concern about this problem. This increase in terrorist activity has not been imported from other countries but has had its start within our nations boundaries. This increased violence seems to be aimed at influencing governmental policy and public opinion. The recent increase in domestic violence is said to be associated with the rise of anti-government sentiment and the proliferation of self-styled militia and paramilitary groups - some of whi ...
    Related: terrorist, anti defamation league, social status, city bombing, inferred
  • The Beginning Of World War Ii - 1,108 words
    The Beginning of World War II At daybreak on the first day of September, 1939, the residents of Poland awakened to grave news. A juggernaut force of tanks, guns, and countless grey-clad soldiers from nearby Germany had torn across the countryside and were making a total invasion of the Poles homelands. Germanys actions on that fateful morning ignited a conflict that would spread like a wildfire, engulfing the entire globe in a great world war. This scenario is many peoples conception of how World War II came about. In reality, the whole story is far more detailed and complex. The origins of war can be traced as far back as the end of the first World War in 1919, when the Treaty of Versailles ...
    Related: after world, first world, great world, world war i, world war ii
  • The Benefits Of The Holocaust For The Jews - 1,442 words
    ... h neither has yet been able to overcome completely. Shortly after the division of Germany the Israeli government started mentioning the fact that the Germans have to pay for what they did to the Jews during the Holocaust and for the horrors committed by Hitler and his followers. It was through compensation that the relationship between Israel and West Germany began. The requirement that the Germans must pay compensation to the victims of Nazi oppression, to those, that is, who were physically or economically harmed for reasons of race, creed or nationality (Lavy, 1). While the German government was more than willing to pay this compensation, German public, emerging from years of starvati ...
    Related: holocaust, jews, prime minister, political issues, exploit
  • The Effects Of The P51 Mustang In World War Ii - 2,230 words
    The effects of the P-51 Mustang in World War II P-51 Mustang w/ WWII The effects of the P-51 Mustang in World War II The Effect of the North American P-51 Mustang On the Air War in Europe by David Buckingham IBH 20th Century History Mr. Peloquin George Mason High School Falls Church, Virginia March 27, 1995 [Unfortunately, we don't have a digitized image of this photo.] [Photo caption] Harry R. Ankeny, Jr., the author's grandfather, with his P-51, "Betsy," (named for the author's grandmother) at the end of his combat tour on August 16, 1944. Abstract This paper deals with the contributions of the P-51 Mustang to the eventual victory of the Allies in Europe during World War II. It describes ...
    Related: mustang, side effects, world war i, world war ii, german military
  • The Rise And Fall Of Hitler Reich - 1,049 words
    ... hite background with a broken cross in the middle. Hitler took full leadership of the party. Violence was now the partys trademark. He persuaded the other party members to rent one of the largest halls in Munichone that seated at least 2,000 people. There Hitler made of list of demands to the German government. Point twenty-five said, "For modern society, a colossus with feet of clay, we shall create an unprecedented centralization, through which we will unite all powers in the head of the government." The audience roared its approval. Ernst Rohm, a friend of Hitlers, organized a group of storm troopers for Hitler. The German name for storm troopers was Storm Abtcilung, or SA for short. ...
    Related: hitler, reich, german military, mein kampf, silence
  • Western Civilization - 1,188 words
    Western Civilization Western Civilization Final Exam Tuesday, June 23, 1998 Question: What were the causes of the World War II? Do you believe that the war could have been prevented? Why or Why not? After the fall of the Weimar government, and the rise to power of the National Socialists headed by Adolph Hitler, Germany underwent huge transformations. One of the largest of these was the change in foreign policy. Between the years of 1933 and 1936, while the Nazis began to consolidate their power, Hitlers foreign policy was one of appeasement. Germany did what ever it could to keep peace and tensions low between itself and Great Britain, Italy and the USSR. Germany used this appeasement to ke ...
    Related: civilization, western civilization, benito mussolini, british navy, proposals
  • 23 results found, view research papers on page:
  • 1
  • 2