Allied leaders of World War I

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to navigation Jump to search
Map of the World showing the participants in World War I. Those fighting along with the Allies (at one point or another) are depicted in green, the Central Powers in orange, and neutral countries in grey.

The Allied leaders of World War I consist of the political and military figures that fought for or supported the Allies during World War I. For a larger list of Allied leaders than the one below, see Allies of World War I.

Russian Empire Russian Empire[edit]

Two bearded men of identical height wear military dress uniforms emblazoned with medals and stand side-by-side
King George V (right) with his first cousin Tsar Nicholas II, Berlin, 1913. Note the close physical resemblance between the two monarchs.[1]

Russian Soviet Federative Socialist RepublicRussian SFSR[edit]

France France[edit]

United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland United Kingdom[edit]

Australia Australia[edit]

Canada Canada[edit]

Union of South Africa South Africa[edit]

China China[edit]

Kingdom of Serbia Serbia[edit]

Belgium Belgium[edit]

King Albert (left) with his wife the Queen, and Fuad I of Egypt (right).

Kingdom of Italy Italy[edit]

Kingdom of Romania Romania[edit]

United States United States of America[edit]

Empire of Japan Japan[edit]

Brazil Brazil[edit]

Kingdom of Greece Greece[edit]

Thailand Siam[edit]

Portugal Portugal[edit]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  • Hart, Peter (2013). The Great War. Oxford: Oxford University Press. ISBN 9780199976270. 
  1. ^ At George's wedding in 1893, The Times claimed that the crowd may have confused Nicholas with George, because their beards and dress made them look alike superficially (The Times (London) Friday, 7 July 1893, p.5). Their facial features were only different up close.
  2. ^ Robert D. Warth, Nicholas II, The Life and Reign of Russia's Last Monarch, 20
  3. ^ Hart 2013, pp. 299–300
  4. ^ Wikisource Chisholm, Hugh, ed. (1922). "Nicholas (Nikolai Nikolayevich), Russian Grand Duke". Encyclopædia Britannica (12th ed.). London & New York. 
  5. ^ Who's Who: Alexander Samsonov Biography
  6. ^ Who's Who: Paul von Rennenkampf
  7. ^ First World War.com — Who's Who — Nikolai Ivanov
  8. ^ Brusiloff, Hero of the Hour in Russia, Described Intimately by One Who Knows Him Well Charles Johnston, New York Times, 18 June 1916, accessed 8 February 2010
  9. ^ Hart 2013, p. 302
  10. ^ J. F. V. Keiger, Raymond Poincaré (Cambridge University Press, 2002) p126
  11. ^ First World War – Willmott, H.P., Dorling Kindersley, 2003, Page 52
  12. ^ Foch's Biography in French on the Immortals page of the Académie française
  13. ^ Simkins, Peter; Jukes, Geoffrey & Hickey, Michael, The First World War: The War To End All Wars, Osprey Publishing, ISBN 1-84176-738-7
  14. ^ Williams, Charles, Pétain, Little Brown (Time Warner Book Group UK), London, 2005, p. 206, ISBN 978-0-316-86127-4
  15. ^ "HH Asquith (1852–1928)". BBC. Retrieved 16 December 2009. 
  16. ^ Dragoljub R. Živojinović, Kralj Petar I Karađorđević (King Peter I Karađorđević), vol. I-III, Belgrade, BIGZ 1988–1992.
  17. ^ Carlo Bronne. Albert 1er: le roi sans terre.
  18. ^ King Vittorio Emanuele III
  19. ^ "Woodrow Wilson". Archived from the original on 22 January 2009. Retrieved 24 December 2012. 
  20. ^ Hatfield, Mark O. (1997). "Thomas R. Marshall, 28th Vice President (1913–1921)". Senate Historical Office. Retrieved 2009-08-18. 
  21. ^ "Library of Congress link: Washington held the title of "General and Commander in Chief" of the Continental Army". 
  22. ^ Bix, Herbert P. Hirohito and the Making of Modern Japan. Harper Perennial (2001). ISBN 0-06-093130-2