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The Treaty of London, or, less correctly, the Pact of London (Italian: Patto di Londra), was a secret treaty between the Triple Entente and the Kingdom of Italy that was signed in London on 26 April 1915 by the United Kingdom, the French Republic, the Russian Empire and the Kingdom of Italy. Its intent was to have Italy break away from its 33-year-old Triple Alliance with the German Empire and Austria-Hungary, both the main Central Powers in the war, and to switch its allegiance to the Triple Entente, the main Allies in the war. The main lure for Italy was a promise of large amounts of Austria-Hungary to the north of Italy and to the east across the Adriatic and the promise of funding by Britain. Italy, which had remained neutral for the first nine months of the war, promised to enter the

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  • The Treaty of London, or, less correctly, the Pact of London (Italian: Patto di Londra), was a secret treaty between the Triple Entente and the Kingdom of Italy that was signed in London on 26 April 1915 by the United Kingdom, the French Republic, the Russian Empire and the Kingdom of Italy. Its intent was to have Italy break away from its 33-year-old Triple Alliance with the German Empire and Austria-Hungary, both the main Central Powers in the war, and to switch its allegiance to the Triple Entente, the main Allies in the war. The main lure for Italy was a promise of large amounts of Austria-Hungary to the north of Italy and to the east across the Adriatic and the promise of funding by Britain. Italy, which had remained neutral for the first nine months of the war, promised to enter the
  • The Treaty of London, or, less correctly, the Pact of London (Italian: Patto di Londra), was a secret treaty between the Triple Entente and the Kingdom of Italy that brought Italy into World War I on the Allied side. It was signed in London on 26 April 1915 by Great Britain, France, Russia, and Italy. Its intent was to have Italy break away from its 33-year-old Triple Alliance with the German Empire and Austria-Hungary, both the main Central Powers in the war, and to switch its allegiance to the Triple Entente, the main Allies in the war. The main lure for Italy was a promise of large amounts of Austria-Hungary to the north of Italy and to the east across the Adriatic and the promise of funding by Britain. Italy, which had remained neutral for the first nine months of the war, promised to
  • The Treaty of London (Italian: Trattato di Londra), or, less correctly, the Pact of London (Patto di Londra), was a secret treaty between the Triple Entente and the Kingdom of Italy that brought Italy into World War I on the Allied side. It was signed in London on 26 April 1915 by Great Britain, France, Russia, and Italy. Its intent was to have Italy break away from its 33-year-old Triple Alliance with the German Empire and Austria-Hungary, both the main Central Powers in the war, and to switch its allegiance to the Triple Entente, the main Allies in the war. The main lure for Italy was a promise of large amounts of Austria-Hungary to the north of Italy and to the east across the Adriatic and the promise of funding by Britain. Italy, which had remained neutral for the first nine months of
  • The Treaty of London (Italian: Tratorro di Londra), or, less correctly, the Pact of London (Patto di Londra), was a secret treaty between the Triple Entente and the Kingdom of Italy that brought Italy into World War I on the Allied side. It was signed in London on 26 April 1915 by Great Britain, France, Russia, and Italy. Its intent was to have Italy break away from its 33-year-old Triple Alliance with the German Empire and Austria-Hungary, both the main Central Powers in the war, and to switch its allegiance to the Triple Entente, the main Allies in the war. The main lure for Italy was a promise of large amounts of Austria-Hungary to the north of Italy and to the east across the Adriatic and the promise of funding by Britain. Italy, which had remained neutral for the first nine months of
  • The Treaty of London (Italian: Trattato di Londra), or, less correctly, the Pact of London (Patto di Londra), was a secret treaty between the Triple Entente and the Kingdom of Italy that brought Italy into World War I on the Allied side. It was signed in London on 26 April 1915 by Great Britain, France, Russia, and Italy. Its intent was to have Italy break away from its 33-year-old Triple Alliance with the German Empire and Austria-Hungary, both the main Central Powers in the war, and to switch its allegiance to the Triple Entente, the main Allies in the war. The main lure for Italy was a promise of large amounts of Austria-Hungary to the north of Italy and to the east across the Adriatic and the promise of funding by Britain. Dove porcoddio si trova Sidney Sonnino? dioboia giuseppina se s
  • The Treaty of London (Italian: Trattato di Londra), or, less correctly, the Pact of London ('Patto di Londra), was a secret treaty between the Triple Entente and the Kingdom of Italy that brought Italy into World War I on the Allied side. It was signed in London on 26 April 1915 by Great Britain, France, Russia, and Italy. Its intent was to have Italy break away from its 33-year-old Triple Alliance with the German Empire and Austria-Hungary, both the main Central Powers in the war, and to switch its allegiance to the Triple Entente, the main Allies in the war. The main lure for Italy was a promise of large amounts of Austria-Hungary to the north of Italy and to the east across the Adriatic and the promise of funding by Britain. Italy, which had remained neutral for the first nine months of
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  • Treaty of London (1915)
has abstract
  • The Treaty of London, or, less correctly, the Pact of London (Italian: Patto di Londra), was a secret treaty between the Triple Entente and the Kingdom of Italy that was signed in London on 26 April 1915 by the United Kingdom, the French Republic, the Russian Empire and the Kingdom of Italy. Its intent was to have Italy break away from its 33-year-old Triple Alliance with the German Empire and Austria-Hungary, both the main Central Powers in the war, and to switch its allegiance to the Triple Entente, the main Allies in the war. The main lure for Italy was a promise of large amounts of Austria-Hungary to the north of Italy and to the east across the Adriatic and the promise of funding by Britain. Italy, which had remained neutral for the first nine months of the war, promised to enter the war within a month. The Triple Alliance had never been popular with the 36 million Italians and had more recently been promoted by some politicians for realpolitik. Many provisions of the Treaty of London were meant to be kept secret for the rest of the war, but they were published by the Bolsheviks after they had come to power in Russia in late 1917. After the war ended, both British and French leaders refused to fulfill the treaty. That rose to a belief in a so-called "mutilated victory" in Italy that played a role in determining Italy's interwar expansion, fueled the rhetoric of irredentism and Italian nationalism before World War II and was a key reason for the rise of Italian fascism.
  • The Treaty of London, or, less correctly, the Pact of London (Italian: Patto di Londra), was a secret treaty between the Triple Entente and the Kingdom of Italy that brought Italy into World War I on the Allied side. It was signed in London on 26 April 1915 by Great Britain, France, Russia, and Italy. Its intent was to have Italy break away from its 33-year-old Triple Alliance with the German Empire and Austria-Hungary, both the main Central Powers in the war, and to switch its allegiance to the Triple Entente, the main Allies in the war. The main lure for Italy was a promise of large amounts of Austria-Hungary to the north of Italy and to the east across the Adriatic and the promise of funding by Britain. Italy, which had remained neutral for the first nine months of the war, promised to enter the war within a month. The Triple Alliance had never been popular with the 36 million Italians and had more recently been promoted by some politicians for realpolitik. Many provisions of the Treaty of London were meant to be kept secret for the rest of the war, but they were published by the Bolsheviks after they had come to power in Russia in late 1917. After the war ended, both British and French leaders refused to fulfill the treaty. That rose to a belief in a so-called "mutilated victory" in Italy that played a role in determining Italy's interwar expansion, fueled the rhetoric of irredentism and Italian nationalism before World War II and was a key reason for the rise of Italian fascism.
  • The Treaty of London (Italian: Trattato di Londra), or, less correctly, the Pact of London (Patto di Londra), was a secret treaty between the Triple Entente and the Kingdom of Italy that brought Italy into World War I on the Allied side. It was signed in London on 26 April 1915 by Great Britain, France, Russia, and Italy. Its intent was to have Italy break away from its 33-year-old Triple Alliance with the German Empire and Austria-Hungary, both the main Central Powers in the war, and to switch its allegiance to the Triple Entente, the main Allies in the war. The main lure for Italy was a promise of large amounts of Austria-Hungary to the north of Italy and to the east across the Adriatic and the promise of funding by Britain. Italy, which had remained neutral for the first nine months of the war, promised to enter the war within a month. The Triple Alliance had never been popular with the 36 million Italians and had more recently been promoted by some politicians for realpolitik. Many provisions of the Treaty of London were meant to be kept secret for the rest of the war, but they were published by the Bolsheviks after they had come to power in Russia in late 1917. After the war ended, both British and French leaders refused to fulfill the treaty. That rose to a belief in a so-called "mutilated victory" in Italy that played a role in determining Italy's interwar expansion, fueled the rhetoric of irredentism and Italian nationalism before World War II and was a key reason for the rise of Italian fascism.
  • The Treaty of London, or, less correctly, the Pact of London (Italian: Patto di Londra), was a secret treaty between the Triple Entente and the Kingdom of Italy that brought Italy into World War I on the Allied side. It was signed in London on 26 April 1915 by Great Britain, France, Russia, and Italy. Its intent was to have Italy break away from its 33-year-old Triple Alliance with the German Empire and Austria-Hungary, both the main Central Powers in the war, and to switch its allegiance to the Triple Entente, the main Allies in the war. The main lure for Italy was a promise of large amounts of Austria-Hungary to the north of Italy and to the east across the Adriatic and the promise of funding by Britain. Italy, which had remained neutral for the first nine months of the war, promised to enter the war within a month. The Triple Alliance had never been popular with the 36 million Italians and had more recently been promoted by some politicians for realpolitik. Many provisions of the Treaty of London were meant to be kept secret for the rest of the war, but they were published by the Bolsheviks after they had come to power in Russia in late 1917. After the war ended, both British and French leaders refused to fulfill the treaty. That rose to a belief in a so-called "mutilated victory" in Italy that played a role in determining Italy's interwar expansion, fueled the rhetoric of irredentism and Italian nationalism before World War II and was a key reason for the rise of Italian Fascism.
  • The Treaty of London (Italian: Tratorro di Londra), or, less correctly, the Pact of London (Patto di Londra), was a secret treaty between the Triple Entente and the Kingdom of Italy that brought Italy into World War I on the Allied side. It was signed in London on 26 April 1915 by Great Britain, France, Russia, and Italy. Its intent was to have Italy break away from its 33-year-old Triple Alliance with the German Empire and Austria-Hungary, both the main Central Powers in the war, and to switch its allegiance to the Triple Entente, the main Allies in the war. The main lure for Italy was a promise of large amounts of Austria-Hungary to the north of Italy and to the east across the Adriatic and the promise of funding by Britain. Italy, which had remained neutral for the first nine months of the war, promised to enter the war within a month. The Triple Alliance had never been popular with the 36 million Italians and had more recently been promoted by some politicians for realpolitik. Many provisions of the Treaty of London were meant to be kept secret for the rest of the war, but they were published by the Bolsheviks after they had come to power in Russia in late 1917. After the war ended, both British and French leaders refused to fulfill the treaty. That rose to a belief in a so-called "mutilated victory" in Italy that played a role in determining Italy's interwar expansion, fueled the rhetoric of irredentism and Italian nationalism before World War II and was a key reason for the rise of Italian Fascism.
  • The Treaty of London (Italian: Trattato di Londra), or, less correctly, the Pact of London (Patto di Londra), was a secret treaty between the Triple Entente and the Kingdom of Italy that brought Italy into World War I on the Allied side. It was signed in London on 26 April 1915 by Great Britain, France, Russia, and Italy. Its intent was to have Italy break away from its 33-year-old Triple Alliance with the German Empire and Austria-Hungary, both the main Central Powers in the war, and to switch its allegiance to the Triple Entente, the main Allies in the war. The main lure for Italy was a promise of large amounts of Austria-Hungary to the north of Italy and to the east across the Adriatic and the promise of funding by Britain. Italy, which had remained neutral for the first nine months of the war, promised to enter the war within a month. The Triple Alliance had never been popular with the 36 million Italians and had more recently been promoted by some politicians for realpolitik. Many provisions of the Treaty of London were meant to be kept secret for the rest of the war, but they were published by the Bolsheviks after they had come to power in Russia in late 1917. After the war ended, both British and French leaders refused to fulfill the treaty. That rose to a belief in a so-called "mutilated victory" in Italy that played a role in determining Italy's interwar expansion, fueled the rhetoric of irredentism and Italian nationalism before World War II and was a key reason for the rise of Italian Fascism.
  • The Treaty of London (Italian: Trattato di Londra), or, less correctly, the Pact of London (Patto di Londra), was a secret treaty between the Triple Entente and the Kingdom of Italy that brought Italy into World War I on the Allied side. It was signed in London on 26 April 1915 by Great Britain, France, Russia, and Italy. Its intent was to have Italy break away from its 33-year-old Triple Alliance with the German Empire and Austria-Hungary, both the main Central Powers in the war, and to switch its allegiance to the Triple Entente, the main Allies in the war. The main lure for Italy was a promise of large amounts of Austria-Hungary to the north of Italy and to the east across the Adriatic and the promise of funding by Britain. Dove porcoddio si trova Sidney Sonnino? dioboia giuseppina se stai guardando questo pls impiccati. <3 Italy, which had remained neutral for the first nine months of the war, promised to enter the war within a month. The Triple Alliance had never been popular with the 36 million Italians and had more recently been promoted by some politicians for realpolitik. Many provisions of the Treaty of London were meant to be kept secret for the rest of the war, but they were published by the Bolsheviks after they had come to power in Russia in late 1917. After the war ended, both British and French leaders refused to fulfill the treaty. That rose to a belief in a so-called "mutilated victory" in Italy that played a role in determining Italy's interwar expansion, fueled the rhetoric of irredentism and Italian nationalism before World War II and was a key reason for the rise of Italian Fascism.
  • The Treaty of London (Italian: Trattato di Londra), or, less correctly, the Pact of London (Patto di Londra), was a secret treaty between the Triple Entente and the Kingdom of Italy that brought Italy into World War I on the Allied side. It was signed in London on 26 April 1915 by Great Britain, France, Russia, and Italy. Its intent was to have Italy break away from its 33-year-old Triple Alliance with the German Empire and Austria-Hungary, both the main Central Powers in the war, and to switch its allegiance to the Triple Entente, the main Allies in the war. The main lure for Italy was a promise of large amounts of Austria-Hungary to the north of Italy and to the east across the Adriatic and the promise of funding by Britain. Italy, which had remained neutral for the first nine months of the war, promised to enter the war within a month. The Triple Alliance had never been popular with the 36 million Italians and had more recently been promoted by some politicians for realpolitik. Many provisions of the Treaty of London were meant to be kept secret for the rest of the war, but they were published by the Bolsheviks after they had come to power in Russia in late 1917. After the war ended, both British and French leaders refused to fulfil the treaty. That rose to a belief in a so-called "mutilated victory" in Italy that played a role in determining Italy's interwar expansion, fueled the rhetoric of irredentism and Italian nationalism before World War II and was a key reason for the rise of Italian Fascism.
  • The Treaty of London (Italian: Trattato di Londra), or, less correctly, the Pact of London ('Patto di Londra), was a secret treaty between the Triple Entente and the Kingdom of Italy that brought Italy into World War I on the Allied side. It was signed in London on 26 April 1915 by Great Britain, France, Russia, and Italy. Its intent was to have Italy break away from its 33-year-old Triple Alliance with the German Empire and Austria-Hungary, both the main Central Powers in the war, and to switch its allegiance to the Triple Entente, the main Allies in the war. The main lure for Italy was a promise of large amounts of Austria-Hungary to the north of Italy and to the east across the Adriatic and the promise of funding by Britain. Italy, which had remained neutral for the first nine months of the war, promised to enter the war within a month. The Triple Alliance had never been popular with the 36 million Italians and had more recently been promoted by some politicians for realpolitik. Many provisions of the Treaty of London were meant to be kept secret for the rest of the war, but they were published by the Bolsheviks after they had come to power in Russia in late 1917. After the war ended, both British and French leaders refused to fulfil the treaty. That rose to a belief in a so-called "mutilated victory" in Italy that played a role in determining Italy's interwar expansion, fueled the rhetoric of irredentism and Italian nationalism before World War II and was a key reason for the rise of Italian Fascism.
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