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Additional resources for Access to History for the IB diploma. Causes, practices and effects of wars
27 Source I What can be learned about the assassination of the Archduke from Source I? The assassination of Archduke Franz Ferdinand and his wife in Sarajevo as illustrated in La Domenica del Corriere, an Italian newspaper, in 1914. Diplomatic crisis The assassination of the Archduke triggered a diplomatic crisis that rapidly escalated into world war. The enlargement of the crisis beyond an internal affair of the Austro-Hungarian Empire began when Austria-Hungary blamed the Kingdom of Serbia for the assassination.
The land war in Europe 1915 The second phase of the war on the Western Front was characterized by efforts to break the stalemate of trench warfare. The failure to do so led to the development of a war of attrition. The lack of progress made on the Western Front encouraged the British to enlarge their commitment to other theatres of the war, contributing to the launch of the Gallipoli Campaign (see page 41) against the Ottoman Empire. The war on the Western Front: stalemate The Germans attempted to break the stalemate by launching an attack against the Allied line in Belgium at the Second Battle of Ypres between 22 April and 25 May 1915.
Outflanking Gaining advantage by manoeuvring troops around an enemy’s position. The German advance was finally halted by the combined French and British counterattack along the Marne River on 6–9 September. The German armies were forced into retreat and entrenched their positions; initially digging trenches to provide some temporary shelter. Subsequent French and British attempts to break through the German line failed, as did efforts by both sides to advance by outflanking each other. A succession of failed outflanking manoeuvres led to the extension of the trench lines from Ostend in the north of Belgium to the Swiss border in the south, in what has become known as the ‘race to the sea’.