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Society & Culture
History

When Diplomacy Fails Podcast

Updated 5 days ago

Society & Culture
History
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A weekly podcast covering the build up to, breakout of and consequences of various conflicts in history.

Read more

A weekly podcast covering the build up to, breakout of and consequences of various conflicts in history.

iTunes Ratings

471 Ratings
Average Ratings
408
39
10
8
6

Very Impressive! Not the usual history stories.

By Jimmy S is laughing - Aug 08 2019
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I love history and know a lot of history, but Zack brings incredible research and a new perpsective on each topic. I've learned so much. My favorite is the July Crisis on the lead up to WWI. I was totally in the Germans started it end of story camp when I started the podcast. But the day by day events and sources that Zack brings have enabled me to see how complex the realy story is.

Top tier

By matt_h84 - Jan 22 2019
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This is one of the most well researched and entertaining podcasts out there

iTunes Ratings

471 Ratings
Average Ratings
408
39
10
8
6

Very Impressive! Not the usual history stories.

By Jimmy S is laughing - Aug 08 2019
Read more
I love history and know a lot of history, but Zack brings incredible research and a new perpsective on each topic. I've learned so much. My favorite is the July Crisis on the lead up to WWI. I was totally in the Germans started it end of story camp when I started the podcast. But the day by day events and sources that Zack brings have enabled me to see how complex the realy story is.

Top tier

By matt_h84 - Jan 22 2019
Read more
This is one of the most well researched and entertaining podcasts out there
Cover image of When Diplomacy Fails Podcast

When Diplomacy Fails Podcast

Updated 5 days ago

Read more

A weekly podcast covering the build up to, breakout of and consequences of various conflicts in history.

Rank #1: WDF Rem* 12: The Crimean War II

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Our resumed coverage of the war unravels the terrible tragedies which were perpetuated on the battlefield and inflicted upon the common man. Britain would never sell commissions again, but the unfortunate truth was that Europe would go to war many more times, with results just as devastating as technology outpaced man. Find out what everyone thought about it here - thanksss!
Remember also history friends, to make sure that you BEFIT! Visit our website www.wdfpodcast.com
Follow us on Twitter @wdfpodcast
Find us on Patreon by going to www.patreon.com/WhenDiplomacyFails For information regarding your data privacy, visit acast.com/privacy
Jun 14 2017
28 mins
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Rank #2: WDF 28.0: The Second Anglo-Dutch War I

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The drought is over, the dust is settling and a new war is on the horizon. Who are we? We are When Diplomacy Fails, and we are back to our roots looking at the series of wars and events which occurred during the era of Louis XIV - the Sun King. In this episode we intro you all to the first of our twelve parter (I know!) on the Second Anglo-Dutch War, a critical war for the history of the era in its own right, and one which sets us up for so much of what's to come, so let's begin, in a makeshift room on some dingy island (and I'm not talking about my desk!). Thankssssssss!
Remember history friends, you can help this podcast and ensure that this is where history thrives! Support us by going to www.patreon.com/WhenDiplomacyFails
Follow me on Twitter @wdfpodcast
And visit our official website www.wdfpodcast.com For information regarding your data privacy, visit acast.com/privacy
Jul 31 2016
38 mins
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Rank #3: WDF Rem* 1: The Franco-Prussian War I

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Here we are! The first remastered episode of our special and the official beginning of a very exciting project from WDF. Now that we're finally here I can shut up about it all, and introduce you back into the world which we were last a part of...5 years ago. Thankssss for making all of this possible history friends, and remember to support us at WDF is you are as excited as I am to begin!
Remember also history friends, to make sure that you BEFIT! Visit our website www.wdfpodcast.com
Follow us on Twitter @wdfpodcast and
find us on Patreon by going to www.patreon.com/WhenDiplomacyFails For information regarding your data privacy, visit acast.com/privacy
May 21 2017
33 mins
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Rank #4: Versailles #63: The Long Italian Shadow

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In our longest episode to date (and hopefully ever) we examine the incredible story of the first week of May 1919, by delving into primary sources never before used on a podcast, and rarely used in books! This delivers to us a narrative rich in detail and plainly, in length, but it is a necessary chapter to absorb in our story simply because it is so fascinating. The Italians, as is commonly known, walked out of the Peace Conference in the last week of April. Therefore, a reasonable history enthusiast might conclude that the big three would ignore them, and that they would spend more time talking about Germany instead, especially since the German delegation was present in Paris, and eagerly awaiting the moment when they would be handed that peace treaty which the allies had been working on for so many months by this point.


And yet, an incredible truth of the 1-6 May 1919 is that, in spite of all of these facts which would recommend a speedy resolution of the German peace, and the conclusion of the first phase of peacemaking, the big three were utterly besotted with an apparently irrelevant issue - the Italians. That's right - contrary to what conventional pictures of the conference process tells us, the Italians were not forgotten once they left Paris. Instead, the Italians had never been so popular, as the allies worked to predict a morass of issues that concerned Rome. Would the Italians be included in the final peace? Would the Italians join the League of Nations? Would the Italians launch a pre-emptive strike at Fiume, or even Asia Minor? What should the allies do to stop them? 


Amidst these concerns, of course, the conference did not sit still, and the German treaty was examined in a plenary conference on the afternoon of 6th May, in a process which House called 'stupid beyond endurance.' Yet, it deserves reiterating that even by that point, the allies had yet to examine or consider the treaty in its full scope or impact. It is often noted that the big three didn't spend enough attention properly considering the full extent of their decisions. What is talked about far less, and what my research brings forward here, is the surprising answer behind these delays and misconceptions.


The allies didn't pay scant regard to the eventual Treaty of Versailles because they were inherently lazy or ignorant, but because they were consumed and distracted by the long Italian shadow, which was cast over all their proceedings. Try as they might, they could not escape from the power which had abandoned them a week before. Tune in here for a story which I have never seen told; as we delve into the nitty gritty of the conference, to unveil a story that is as fascinating as it is disturbing. It's something which has to be HEARD to be believed, so if you'll join me for this two hour bonanza, I believe you'll come away with a completely different perspective on what it meant to be a peacemaker, and sit among the big three...

******

The Versailles Anniversary Project is possible because of your support and interest - make sure to spread the word, engage with the debate, and look at the different ways you can help this project succeed!

->Visit the homeland for this new project!

->Become a delegate and play the Delegation Game for just $6 a month!

->Support the podcast financially and access ad free episodes with transcripts from just $2 a month! 

->Follow WDF on Twitter! 

->Join the Facebook group!

->Subscribe on iTunes!

For information regarding your data privacy, visit acast.com/privacy

May 05 2019
1 hour 57 mins
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Rank #5: WDF Rem* 11: Thom Daly Collab

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My Agora besty Thom joins me to unwrap some more of the details about the nature of the Mex Us War. I hope you'll join us for the ride - Thom is an accomplished podcaster and great friend of the podcast to boot, which is probably the greatest combination a guy could ask for. He was also super nice and agreed to come on board with this insane project of ours, so he deserves props for that too. Make sure you track him down by going to https://www.acast.com/americanbiography and make sure you tweet him about it and tell him that you love us both together @american_bio
Remember also history friends, to make sure that you BEFIT! Visit our website www.wdfpodcast.com
Follow us on Twitter @wdfpodcast
Find us on Patreon by going to www.patreon.com/WhenDiplomacyFails For information regarding your data privacy, visit acast.com/privacy
Jun 12 2017
51 mins
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Rank #6: WDF 30: The Long War II

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Welcome back to the post-Nijmegen age of the early 1680s - you haven't been gone long! Herein we detail how Louis XIV planned to get what he wanted and turn the situation around in Europe. The war with the Dutch hadn't been universally satisfying, and to compensate, Louis sought to bring the peace to its logical conclusion. Before war would be arrived at, it remained to push the envelope as far as possible, and no better example of this exists than what Louis XIV did in Lorraine, a duchy on the eastern border of France which had more than its fair share of French schemes over the last few years. Louis was looking to take this to next level, and it is through the lens of what Louis tried to do in Lorraine that we explain what we trying to do on a wider scale with the so-called Reunions. Sound boring? IT'S NOT! Give it a listen, and make sure to let me know what you think!

Remember history friends, I rely on your support both moral and monetary and I appreciate it all so much - we are bring history and WDF to more people than ever before, and if you want to be a part of this journey then make sure you check us out on Patreon:
www.patreon.com/WhenDiplomacyFails
Our website:
www.wdfpodcast.com
Our Facebook page:
https://www.facebook.com/WhenDiplomacyFailsPodcast/
Our Twitter:
https://twitter.com/wdfpodcast

Yaaay let's make history thrive :D
Zack
For information regarding your data privacy, visit acast.com/privacy
Sep 10 2017
36 mins
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Rank #7: What Happened in the Suez Crisis?

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Hello dear listeners, this is a jack of all trades episode, which serves several purposes:

  1. It explains what the Suez Crisis was, and why you should be interested in it.
  2. It examined each one of the episodes, providing audio previews for most of them
  3. It announces our Q&A episode due on 18th May - our 7th birthday, and I need your questions!
  4. It serves as a call to arms, for history friends everywhere, to support this show in whatever way you can, in the run up to that birthday.


The best way to support this show monetarily is through Patreon, and while it has been said before, in this episode it is said again, just how important this financial support is, and how much of a difference you can make. In return you'll get far more than $5 gets you these days, as well as some awesome audio goodies and my eternal gratitude. Let's smash 300 patrons and make the long term of success of this show guaranteed, from just $1 a month!


If you want to skip the Call to Arms in the beginning of the show, go to the timestamp of roughly 18:30, and start listening to the breakdown of the Suez Crisis series!


Start supporting the show by clicking here!

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Apr 22 2019
1 hour 7 mins
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Rank #8: Versailles #84: Big Four, Exit Stage

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Vittorio Orlando, George Clemenceau, David Lloyd George and Woodrow Wilson. Four men, who over the last eight months, had been more central to the development of the peace, and thus the development of the 20th century, than any other figures. In this episode, we remember each man and his story during this eight month period. What struggles did each face, what triumphs did they enjoy, and what has history come to say about each of them? Can any one of them truly claim to have succeeded? If all had some qualms with the Treaty, was that Treaty even worth anything? A century later, how do explain the behaviour of these men, and what does it tell us about the Treaty which emerged afterwards?


Was there a good guy and a bad guy? Not quite, and just like in 1914, there was no smoking gun. The big four were four men in a sea of others, who tried their best to change the narrative, and to make something new. Each man differed as to exactly what he wanted, but all were united on one thing - a desire to avoid at all costs, a repeat of the Great War. Unfortunately, it is impossible now to avoid the conclusion that they failed, but as we've also learned, not a single one of them went down without a fight. In fact, for a few, the struggle which followed the Treaty truly was a matter of life and death.


Track down the song Whirlwinds of Danger which we used in our intermission by clicking here

************

The Versailles Anniversary Project is possible because of your support and interest - make sure to spread the word, engage with the debate, and look at the different ways you can help this project succeed!

->Visit the homeland for this new project!

->Become a delegate and play the Delegation Game for just $6 a month!

->Support the podcast financially and access ad free episodes with transcripts from just $2 a month! 

->Follow WDF on Twitter! 

->Join the Facebook group!

->Subscribe on iTunes!

For information regarding your data privacy, visit acast.com/privacy

Jul 05 2019
1 hour 35 mins
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Rank #9: WDF 30: The Long War III

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In this episode we examine the War of the Reunions, as Spain finally gets sick of Louis' penchant for milking treaties and history. What follows is a bit of a smacking about of Spain, since everyone else is either busy or doesn't care. By the time of its conclusion, Louis will have grabbed what he wanted, but at what cost? Let's find out, in our last episode in the West before we turn our attention to the goings on in Vienna!

Remember history friends, I rely on your support both moral and monetary and I appreciate it all so much - we are bring history and WDF to more people than ever before, and if you want to be a part of this journey then make sure you check us out on Patreon:
www.patreon.com/WhenDiplomacyFails
Our website:
www.wdfpodcast.com
Our Facebook page:
https://www.facebook.com/WhenDiplomacyFailsPodcast/
Our Twitter:
https://twitter.com/wdfpodcast

Yaaay let's make history thrive :D
Zack
For information regarding your data privacy, visit acast.com/privacy
Sep 17 2017
35 mins
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Rank #10: D-Day - Sand and Steel w/ Peter Caddick-Adams

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75 Years ago, our ancestors made a brave step towards the liberation of France from the most terrible of tyranny. Now, with the considerable help of Dr Peter Caddick-Adams, historian, journalist, author, reservist and more, I delve into this event, using the recently released book Sand and Steel - a New History of D-Day  by the author as my guide. We get into so much detail here, and a huge thanksss must go out to Peter for being so swell and coming onto the show - I had a ball talking with him!


To get Peter's book click on the link here OR enter our competition by sharing the relevant status on Twitter or Facebook...or both! The winner will get a signed copy of Peter's whopper book sent directly to their door, so don't delay! Competition ends Monday 10th June at 12 noon GMT. Thanksss!

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Jun 06 2019
1 hour 25 mins
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Rank #11: Versailles #85: Thanks for the Mess

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It's high time we examined where the Germans fit into all of this mess. Having been left with the most unfair treaty in the universe, how could these poor unfortunate Germans possibly repair and move on? My point, as I make many times in this final episodes of our project, is that the German responsibility for this 'moving on' rested with the Germans and the Germans alone. An imperfect Treaty was not an excuse for Nazism. A did not automatically equal B, and the Treaty of Versailles did not have to lead inexorably to WW2. To claim that it did, to recall those few sentences in a textbook which proclaims as such, is to seriously underrate the responsibility of individuals in Germany, Hitler included of course, for what followed.


Few would ever seek to claim that Hitler was justified, but the problem was, he used this Treaty as justification for his earlier successes in peacetime, and while we recognise these successes were wrong, we also let his core argument go unchallenged. If Hitler was wrong to invoke the Treaty when marching into the Rhineland, annexing Austria or seizing the Sudetenland, then it stands that neither he nor his contemporaries were justified in proclaiming that the Treaty of Versailles 'made him do it'. No, it was the German people who made WW2 possible, and setting the record straight in this regard is a mission which is long overdue...

*******

The Versailles Anniversary Project is possible because of your support and interest - make sure to spread the word, engage with the debate, and look at the different ways you can help this project succeed!

->Visit the homeland for this new project!

->Become a delegate and play the Delegation Game for just $6 a month!

->Support the podcast financially and access ad free episodes with transcripts from just $2 a month! 

->Follow WDF on Twitter! 

->Join the Facebook group!

->Subscribe on iTunes!

For information regarding your data privacy, visit acast.com/privacy

Jul 06 2019
58 mins
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Rank #12: Versailles #65: Three's a Crowd

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My agora friends and others are going to be in New York for a special conference on 29th June - meet Mike Duncan, Kevin Stroud, David Crowther and more! Search Intelligent Speech Conference now!


Somehow, we managed to cram an hour of content in an episode that examines the 8-10 May 1919! That's because in that episode, a great deal happened which requires our attention, so sit down and relax as we talk about...Italy again??!! Well yes, but other issues too. How would the Germans respond to the peace terms? What plans did the allies have in place in the event that the Germans refused to accept? The two week deadline was ticking downwards, but considering all we've seen so far, it should be no surprise that sceptics and realists alike imagined that this two week deadline was not the final word...

*******

The Versailles Anniversary Project is possible because of your support and interest - make sure to spread the word, engage with the debate, and look at the different ways you can help this project succeed!

->Visit the homeland for this new project!

->Become a delegate and play the Delegation Game for just $6 a month!

->Support the podcast financially and access ad free episodes with transcripts from just $2 a month! 

->Follow WDF on Twitter! 

->Join the Facebook group!

->Subscribe on iTunes!

For information regarding your data privacy, visit acast.com/privacy

May 10 2019
58 mins
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Rank #13: 1916 - Episode 16: 'The Beginning of Ireland New'

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In our final episode (and also our longest!) we examine the complex series of events which led Ireland to exterminate its Irish Parliamentary Party in the 1918 General Election, to replace it with the Sinn Fein Party - the political arm of the 1916 Rising, and the vehicle through which revolutionary violence would dominate Ireland for the next few decades. It is a winding listen, tying together a number of issues as well as posing a series of controversial, challenging questions to you guys, so I hope you all enjoy it, and let me know what you think! MUSIC: 'The Mother' & 'James Connolly' by Patrick Cassidy from the album '1916'. I DO NOT OWN THE RIGHTS TO THIS SONG/ALBUM.
Remember history friends, you can help this podcast and ensure that this is where history thrives! Support us by going to www.patreon.com/WhenDiplomacyFails
Follow me on Twitter @wdfpodcast
And visit our official website www.wdfpodcast.com For information regarding your data privacy, visit acast.com/privacy
Jun 15 2016
50 mins
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Rank #14: WDF Rem* 17: The Austro-Prussian War I

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We couldn't redo these episodes without delving into arguably Otto's greatest hit, as he aimed to completely change the status quo in Europe before it was cool. While he would distinguish himself in time, here we set the background in Europe as the German Dualism issue remained intense. Would it be Vienna or Berlin? No spoilers please!
Remember also history friends, to make sure that you BEFIT! Visit our website www.wdfpodcast.com
Follow us on Twitter @wdfpodcast
Find us on Patreon by going to www.patreon.com/WhenDiplomacyFails For information regarding your data privacy, visit acast.com/privacy
Jun 21 2017
29 mins
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Rank #15: WDF Rem* 5.5: TALK The Seven Years War

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Just as we did 5 years ago for episode 5, here us 5 times 5 people talk 5 times about 5 different fives. So you are paying attention? Good! You'll have to, as Sean and I TALK about the Seven Years War in my personal favourite episode together. Check out this classic now, brought to you because some things are too good to leave behind!
Remember also history friends, to make sure that you BEFIT! Visit our website www.wdfpodcast.com
Follow us on Twitter @wdfpodcast
Find us on Patreon by going to www.patreon.com/WhenDiplomacyFails For information regarding your data privacy, visit acast.com/privacy
May 29 2017
39 mins
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Rank #16: WDF Rem* 6: The War of the Spanish Succession I

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We return to the late 17th/early 18th century with arguably one of the most infamous examples of early modern warfare EVER! It is a fascinating conflict, and since we all know Louis XIV that much better this time around, I figured it was only right to do it justice. I hope you enjoy the journey - thanksss!
Remember also history friends, to make sure that you BEFIT! Visit our website www.wdfpodcast.com
Follow us on Twitter @wdfpodcast
Find us on Patreon by going to www.patreon.com/WhenDiplomacyFails For information regarding your data privacy, visit acast.com/privacy
May 30 2017
35 mins
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Rank #17: Versailles #25: OTD 21st Jan 1919 - An Irish Eruption

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The Irish problem had not solved itself. Ever since the aftermath of the 1916 Rising, the neighbouring island had provided troubling signs of a future catastrophe, and with the proclamation of the Dáil or Irish assembly coinciding with an attack launched on Royal Irish Constabulary policemen, the catastrophe seemed to have arrived. The conflict which followed did not erupt evenly across the island. Instead it took the form of several ripples; a murder here, a robbery there, a high profile assassination somewhere in between.


It was however, an unmistakable fact that Ireland was becoming more volatile. With the political mandate vested in Sinn Fein, violent Irish nationalism had reached a level of popularity and acceptance previously unknown, and this in turn meant that Britain faced an island mobilised more completely against her occupation and domination than ever before. Such facts were painfully awkward at a time when David Lloyd George was attempting to cast British rule as benevolent and civilising, as a force for good and as a facilitator of self-determination movements across the globe. Why, critics could ask, was London then ignoring its closest neighbours, in their quest to attain independent self-rule?


These questions and so many more were etched into what became, by the summer of 1919, the Irish War of Independence, but the opening shots, in politics and on the battlefield, were fired on this day 100 years ago, when Ireland launched its bid for independence on a scale and with a passion never before seen or imagined possible...

*****

The Versailles Anniversary Project is possible because of your support and interest - make sure to spread the word, engage with the debate, and look at the different ways you can help this project succeed!

->Visit the homeland for this new project!

->Become a delegate and play the Delegation Game for just $6 a month!

->Support the podcast financially and access ad free episodes with transcripts from just $2 a month! 

->Follow WDF on Twitter! 

->Join the Facebook group!

->Subscribe on iTunes!

For information regarding your data privacy, visit acast.com/privacy

Jan 21 2019
38 mins
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Rank #18: Delegation Game #9: Paris Is Revolting!

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Whoa, Nelly, have we got a story for you! In the aftermath of failed efforts to achieve satisfaction with reparations and with the intervention into Russia, one could be left feeling sorry themselves if you happened to be a delegate in this fictional version of Paris in late March 1919. However, the real movements were coming not from the halls of peace, but out on the streets and in the devious minds of disaffected leaders and citizens, determined to right by France...no matter who stood in the way!

***********

The Delegation Game is possible because of your support and interest - make sure to spread the word, engage with the debate, and look at the different ways you can help this project succeed!

->Become a delegate and play the Delegation Game for just $6 a month!

->Support the podcast financially and access ad free episodes with transcripts from just $2 a month! 

->Follow WDF on Twitter! 

->Join the Facebook group!

->Subscribe on iTunes!

For information regarding your data privacy, visit acast.com/privacy

Apr 03 2019
57 mins
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Rank #19: 30YearsWar: 17th Century Warfare Episode 6

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We return with part 6 of our series on 17th century warfare, and in this episode we have something very special for you guys – an examination of the sick man of Europe, before he was sick, but when he was certainly maligned and looked down upon. For some time, it has been supposed that the Ottoman Empire could not keep pace with Western Europe, and that her eclipse by the West European powers in the 1700s was an inevitable, rational process which can be partially explained by the Turk’s reluctance to accept new technological advances. Yet, as we’ll learn here, this generalisation against the Turks is as unfair as it is unfounded. 


The Ottoman Empire possessed one of the most advanced organisational and administrative systems in the world at the dawn of the 17th century. She was equipped with some of the most educated military minds, and had on site some of the best facilities for producing the weapons of war which he soldiers needed. This was not a sick man of Europe, nor did the patient show any signs of illness – far from it. The Turk was the envy of the continent thanks to the immense successes and accomplishments of her Sultans and soldiers, and it was partially to explain away these successes that the more unflattering myths about the Turk’s barbarity did the rounds.


In this episode we’ll learn what the Turk was truly capable of, and why he made use of certain weapons which were shown to be obsolete in other parts of Europe. The Military Revolution, as we’ll see, was not the blanket theory which could be universally applied to all – advancements in technology did not arrive evenly to the continent, and even when they did, these advancements were affected by the circumstances on the ground, and issues as simple as whether Tartars were more comfortable firing a technically obsolete bow, than picking up a more ‘modern’ carbine. So I hope you’ll join me here history friends, while we examine the Turk’s prowess in the detail it deserves. Thanksss! 

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Remember to BEFIT!

B is for blog

E is for email wdfpodcast@hotmail.com

F is for Facebook, the Page and the Group

I is for iTunes, please rate, review and subscribe

T is for TELL ANYONE!

1) Pre-order our book on the Thirty Years War 2) Are you TeamFerdinand or TeamFrederick ? It's time to pick a side, and a t-shirt! 3) Don't forget of course to support WDF on Patreon to access ad-free episodes with the scripts attached, as well an hour of extra content every month, and so much more! - $1, $2 & $5 memberships available!... For information regarding your data privacy, visit acast.com/privacy

Aug 02 2018
31 mins
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Rank #20: Delegation Game: The End

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In this episode, we conclude our story f the delegates who partook in this romp through alternative history and imagination land over the last six months. You are all a credit to history podcast listeners, and thanksss so much for making such hard work be so much darn fun. What does the world look like up to 1945? What did the delegates do after 1919 to make their mark upon the world? Furthermore, who would walk away with the coveted 74th ANNUAL DELEGATION GAME AWARDS!? Find out here! Thanks again, you are the best dear delegates.

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Jul 08 2019
1 hour 37 mins
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