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The change in format is good for him, though. He was not able to pull off the journal style very tagebuch der apokalypse 3 and got worse in the second installment. If you want to see what a good written journal type zombie book is like, read the last book I read, "Apocalypse Z" review upcoming. Tagebuch der Apokalypse So I am giving Bourne a chance on this one and I hope it is good enough to finish.
My God, I finished his second in this series so I must be a glutton tagebuch der apokalypse 3 pain and suffering. But, second, or third chances should always be given.
And the genre always needs support, so choke down the first two books and take your punishment for the cause. I wanted to update as I went along tagebuch der apokalypse 3 this book to see for myself if it got any better.
I didn't post after the second night of reading because nothing happened in the book of any importance whatsoever. Sadly, after reading another night, nothing has still happened.
Shaken by two revolutions and an on-going civil war , Russia signed a peace treaty with the Central Powers in March The end of the war finally seemed to be within reach.
The men put high hopes in the special treaties signed between the newly established Ukrainian state and the Central Powers, which were supposed to guarantee the delivery of large amounts of food to Austria-Hungary and Germany. Most of the men expected to be released from the army in order to do more useful work in agriculture or industry. As could be expected, this decision enraged the former prisoners who had already risked their lives for their fatherland. Consequently, while the uprisings were crushed with brute force, no further steps were taken to improve the situation of the returnees.
The last offensives of the Central Powers against France  and Italy  in the spring and summer of had failed, destroying the last hopes of achieving a decisive military victory and causing the morale of the German and Austro-Hungarian soldiers to decline rapidly. Moreover, in summer neither soldiers nor civilians were able to satisfy their basic needs. Consequently, the High Command had to withdraw more and more troops from the front in order to search for deserters up to , in summer or to take action against the rising number of strikes and demonstrations of starving workers in the provinces of the Habsburg monarchy.
The Austro-Hungarian government recognized this critical situation but was no longer able to interfere. Consequently, by the end of October the Czechs, Slovaks, Germans, Hungarians and Southern Slavs had declared their independence, leaving the emperor without a state to rule.
Most of the soldiers, even Germans and Magyars, were no longer willing to fight for a state that had ceased to exist and left their units to return home. It can be argued that national strife weakened the front and interior to the point that even the military authorities were no longer able to keep the diverging forces at bay. However, we have to keep in mind that a great number of the national and political conflicts that erupted during the First World War were deliberately fuelled or artificially created by nationalist politicians to serve their own interests.
The average Austro-Hungarian soldier remained for the most part unaffected by the political quarrels and propaganda until the end of the war. However, they became embittered over time due to the harsh conditions they and their families endured until they were neither able nor willing to keep fighting any longer.
Der Weltkrieg und die Tschechoslowakische Revolution, Berlin Volume I. To Arms, Oxford , pp. Neo-Slavism and the Czechs , Cambridge Geburtstag, Graz et. Die bewaffnete Macht, Wien , pp. Offizier , Wien et al.
Jahrhundert, Wien , pp. Architekt der Apokalypse, Wien et. Soldaten im Ersten Weltkrieg. Solwenischer Antikriegsroman, Klagenfurt et. Aus dem Tagebuch eines Frontsoldaten, Klagenfurt et. Infanterieregiments Ihre Geschichte und Bedeutung bei der Entstehung der 1. Tschechoslowakischen Republik, Wiesbaden , pp. Das Werden der Ersten Republik, Vol. Die Isonzofront.
According to official records some minor incidents occurred in which soldiers expressed their unwillingness to fight. Nevertheless, at the beginning of the war the morale and fighting spirit of the k. Of course, not all soldiers shared the goals of their political and military leaders or were convinced they were fighting for the right cause, but nearly all of them, regardless of their nationality, were willing to do their duty.
Consequently, no significant incidents of national strife among the soldiers or the civilian population were reported during this period. Consequently, many openly blamed Czech, Slovene or Serb soldiers for defeat, complained about their lack of fighting spirit, and even alleged a possible collaboration between them and the enemy. Having already lost almost half its men and two-thirds of its officers,  the k.
In addition to the losses of military personnel, the remaining soldiers suffered from the harsh weather conditions and a shortage of food and supplies, causing the strength and fighting spirit of many units to drop to an all-time low. In summer , instead of fighting decisive battles as in the 18th and 19th century, the k.
They fought in large-scale battles, winning victories at high costs, only to be forced to retreat again owing to an enemy breakthrough in a neighbouring sector of the front.
From autumn on they defended the Hungarian border in the Carpathian Mountains, where frostbite, sickness and hunger soon took more lives than combat. As it became clear that the war would take much longer than expected, many soldiers started looking beyond the patriotic propaganda and came to see the war not as a heroic adventure, but rather as a life-threatening disaster.
However, due to the fact that wounded soldiers returning home also spread news about the situation at the front, this measure proved to be only partially successful.
In contrast to the young men who had enlisted in summer , most of the recruits drafted in spring were middle-aged men who had never before served in the army.
The drafting of these men caused the first major murmurings of discontent among the population, and in some cases even started open protests against the war. Consequently, the replacement platoons formed from the new recruits had an even lower fighting strength than most of the worn-out fighting battalions at the front.
Although in both cases the military setbacks had been caused by the deployment of untrained reserves in the first line and the numerical superiority of the enemy, the AOK soon decided that the soldiers of these two regiments, who were almost all Czech, had deserted during battle. While German nationalists considered the dissolution of the Infantry Regiments 28 and 36 as proof that all Slavs were disloyal to the Habsburg Monarchy,  Czech representatives protested against this allegation and even suspected that the incidents might have been staged in order to discredit their people.
The incident naturally stirred up old quarrels among ethnic groups in Austria-Hungary.
The increasing bitterness was, however, not only due to the hardships resulting from the war, but also to the fact that the government had suspended the Austrian parliament in spring ,  depriving the nationalities of their most important institution to discuss conflicts. Furthermore, the suspension of parliament and the passage of other severe restrictions by the government  were strongly criticized by non-German and non-Magyar politicians who referred to these measures as the establishment of an almost-dictatorship.
Masaryk or Milan R. Having fled to London or Paris prior to or at the beginning of the war, they had been working to convince the Entente powers to grant their respective nationalities full independence after the war. The Entente powers later allowed the establishment of Czech, Slovak and Polish volunteer units within their respective armies.
The largest of them, the Czechoslovak Legion established in Russia, was a special case because it consisted mainly of former Austro-Hungarian soldiers who had been recruited in prisoners of war POW camps and had volunteered to fight for an independent Czech state.
However, the situation at the front was largely quiet until summer , since the High Command managed to stabilize the supply situation, improved the training of the reserve units, and partly reorganized the army at the front. This sudden change of attitude, however, was generally misinterpreted by the AOK, which believed that most of the Slav soldiers were only showing more courage at the Italian front because they were no longer fighting against Russians or Serbs.
Nevertheless, most of them were withdrawn from the Italian front over time and transferred to units deployed at the Russian or Serbian front since the AOK still questioned their loyalty.
The obvious conclusion that the boost in the morale of the k. The Italian front, however, soon brought new difficulties and hardships for the k. Contrary to the plains of eastern Galicia on the Russian front, where in summer both sides were deadlocked in trench warfare and were ultimately forced to cut back their military activities, South Tyrol, the Dolomites and the Isonzo Valley soon became the venue of large-scale battles in high-mountain terrain.
Most of the average k. But even those units more accustomed to mountain warfare suffered heavy losses in the bitter combat that took place in the trenches along the Italian front. The form of fighting practiced here bore almost no resemblance to the training the soldiers had received in their home garrisons, especially since the mountainous terrain made conventional large-scale attacks on well fortified enemy positions virtually impossible.