By Gannon Foley and Jake Sherman
This week on the podcast, Gannon and Jake discuss different types of American WWI propaganda and the effects it had on the country.
“Can Vegetables, Fruit, and the Kaiser too.” Accessed October 11, 2020. https://www.history.nd.gov/exhibits/gardening/images/popups/10935-P150-can-the-kaiser.jpg.
Collier, Barron G. “Times Are Hard Your Majesty—You Leave Us Nothing to Do.” 1918. Poster. World Digital Library. Accessed October 11, 2020. https://www.wdl.org/en/item/4527/.
Flagg, James Montgomery. “I Want You for US Army.” 1917. Poster. World Digital Library. Accessed October 11, 2020. https://www.wdl.org/en/item/576/.
Karunaratne, Natasha. “The Anti-German Sentiment of WWI.” Re-Imagining Migration. Accessed October 11, 2020. https://reimaginingmigration.org/the-anti-german-sentiment-of-world-war-i/.
Siegel, Robert and Art Silverman. “During World War I, US Government Propaganda Erased German Culture.” NPR. April 7, 2017. Accessed October 11, 2020. https://www.npr.org/2017/04/07/523044253/during-world-war-i-u-s-government-propaganda-erased-german-culture.
Strothmann, Frederick. “Beat back the Hun with Liberty Bonds.” 1918. Poster. “The Anti-German Sentiment of World War I” by Natasha Karunaratne. Re-Imagining Migration. Accessed October 11, 2020. https://reimaginingmigration.org/the-anti-german-sentiment-of-world-war-i/.
By Bethany Kilcrease
I'm super excited to get my new German lozenge-pattern camouflage face mask and just start talking about camouflage on the fly. Sorry, no script!
This is a Fokker D.VII with lozenge camouflage. See "Lozenge camouflage," Wikipedia, accessed September, 21, 2020, https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Lozenge_camouflage#:~:text=Lozenge%20camouflage%20was%20a%20military,of%20the%20Imperial%20German%20Luftstreitkr%C3%A4fte.
Welch, David. Depicting the enemy. British Library, 2014. https://www.bl.uk/world-war-one/articles/depicting-the-enemy.
Fox, Jo. Atrocity Propaganda. British Library, 2014. https://www.bl.uk/world-war-one/articles/atrocity-propaganda
The National Archives. Propaganda 1914-1918. http://www.nationalarchives.gov.uk/education/britain1906to1918/g6/background.htm
Chandler, Adam. (2017). The Leak That Helped Push America Into World War I. The Atlantic. Retrieved from https://www.theatlantic.com/international/archive/2017/03/zimmermann-telegram/518217/.
Rubin, Richard. (2014). Why Don’t Americans Remember the War. The Atlantic. Retrieved from https://www.theatlantic.com/magazine/archive/2014/08/why-dont-americans-remember-the-war/373469/.
Storey, William Kelleher. (2014). The First World War (2nd ed.) London, United Kingdom: Rowman & Littlefield Publishing Group, Inc.
Dougan, Andy. Through the Crosshairs; A History of Snipers. New York: Carroll & Graf, 2005.
Neiberg, Michael S.The World War I Reader. New York: New York University Press, 2007.
Plaster, John L. The History of Sniping and Sharpshooting. Boulder, Colorado: Paladin Press, 2008.
Pegler, Martin. Sniping in the Great War. United Kingdom: Pen & Sword Military, 2008.
Pegler, Martin and Ramiro Bujiero. The Military Sniper Since 1914. Oxford, United Kingdom:Osprey Publishing, 2001.
German Sniper and Spotter, 1917, accessed May 2, 2016, http://www.ddoughty.com/snipers.html
Miranda Carter, "How George, Nicholas and Wilhelm were Related: A Royal Family Tree," from Knopf Doubleday Publishing Group, http://knopfdoubleday.com/marketing/post/CarterFamilyTree.gif
Check out Oxford University Press's "The Greater War" series at https://global.oup.com/academic/content/series/g/the-greater-war-tgw/?lang=en&cc=us.