Fighting the Great War at Sea

Author(s): Norman Friedman

History

While the overriding image of World War I is of the bloody stalemate on the Western Front, the overall shape of the war arose out of its maritime character. It was essentially a struggle about access to worldwide resources, most clearly seen in Germany's desperate attempts to counter the American industrial threat, which ultimately drew the United States into the war. This radical new book concentrates on the way in which each side tried to use or deny the sea to the other, and in so doing describes rapid wartime changes not only in ship and weapons technology but also in the way naval warfare was envisaged and fought. Melding strategic, technical, and tactical aspects, Friedman approaches World War I from a fresh perspective and demonstrates how its perceived lessons dominated the way navies prepared for World War II.

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Product Information

General Fields

  • : 9781526765499
  • : Naval Institute Press
  • : Naval Institute Press
  • : 1.75087
  • : November 2019
  • : {"length"=>["9"], "width"=>["11"], "units"=>["Inches"]}
  • : books

Special Fields

  • : Norman Friedman
  • : Norman Friedman
  • : 940.45
  • : 940.45
  • : English
  • : English
  • : Paperback
  • : Paperback