Propaganda - The British Library. Propaganda Posters: United Kingdom. Britain entered the war on 4 August 1914.
The possessor of a small professional army and without a policy of conscription she had urgent need of more men - many, many more men - for training within the British Expeditionary Force (BEF). Thus the government in London acted quickly in bringing out a stream of recruitment posters, including possibly the most famous of its type, featuring Lord Kitchener ("Your Country Wants You! "). Other posters followed in due course, many urging wartime economy. Others simply encouraged continued support for government policy, usually by whipping up indignation against the latest alleged outrages committed (invariably) by the German Army. Browse the collection of approximately 40 posters by clicking each individual image. Examples of Propaganda from WW1. GCSE Bitesize - The Home Front during the First World War. Propaganda. The Long Shadow of the ‘German Atrocities’ of 1914.
Associate Professor Sophie de Schaepdrijver considers how the ‘German atrocities’ have been represented during and after World War One by both the Allied countries and Germany.
Introduction The so-called ‘German Atrocities’ of the summer of 1914, when 6,500 civilians were killed by the German armies in Belgium and northern France, were hardly the largest-scale incidence of violence against civilians in the First World War, yet they were the war’s cause célèbre, passionately debated throughout the conflict and for decades afterward.
Wartime propaganda The ‘German Atrocities’ framed the discussion over who was the aggressor in this war and who was violating international standards of warfare. In neutral countries, the plight of invaded Belgium, a neutral state that had not been a party to the mounting tension in Europe, reverberated strongly. World War I Centenary: Propaganda. BBC Schools - Propaganda. 16 January 2014Last updated at 15:16 Propaganda posters encouraged the public to join up and do their bit for King and Country.
Continue reading the main story The sinking of the Lusitania. Propaganda as a weapon? Influencing international opinion - The British Library. Propaganda. Australian propaganda was designed to maintain public anger about German atrocities and.