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Brandenburg D.I by Karl Meindl, Walter Schroeder

By Karl Meindl, Walter Schroeder

The total developmental, operational, and wrestle background of the good Hansa-Brandenburg D.I. Fighter

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If nothing else, the Western Front taught that individual battles could not be decisive, and that they needed to be carefully incorporated into a larger plan. Likewise, the first four years of the war had demonstrated to all that maintaining momentum was vital. This required working around the logistic constraints immense armies imposed and finding solutions to the command difficulties caused by poor battlefield communications. By the summer of 1918, commanders who had shown themselves unable to think in these terms had largely been weeded out.

Again, some reasons for that diversity are proposed. Chapter 8’s study of German operations, however, shows that their command system was deeply flawed, that it was unable to keep up with British tempo, and that it was eventually overwhelmed by the threats it faced. The fourth hypothesis, that victory was the result of superior British operational art, is thus supported, although again German failings contributed significantly to this result. Finally, the Conclusion pulls all this monograph’s findings together and argues that there were no sufficient conditions for British victory, but several necessary ones.

2 (April 1996), 186–207. This may be beginning to change: see, for example, Christian Stachelbeck’s detailed and stimulating Militärische Effektivität im Ersten Weltkrieg: Die 11. Bayerische Infanteriedivision 1915 bis 1918 (Paderborn: Ferdinand Schöningh, 2010). Introduction: ‘an unknown story’ 15 morale. 57 In contrast, British morale has been little studied. Watson, for example, effectively concludes his examination of British morale with the defeat of the German spring offensives, suggesting that this defensive success increased the self-confidence and sense of purpose of the British soldier.

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