England, Canada and the Great War cover

England, Canada and the Great War

Louis-Georges Desjardins (1849-1928)

1. 00 - Preface
2. 01 - Introduction and Chapter I. Who are the Guilty Parties?
3. 02 - Chapter II. The Persistent Efforts of England in Favour of Peace
4. 03 - Chapter III. The Call to Duty in Canada
5. 04 - Chapter IV. Recruiting by Voluntary Service
6. 05 - Chapter V. Intervention of Nationalism
7. 06 - Chapter VI. What Do We Owe England?
8. 07 - Chapter VII. Canada is not a Sovereign State
9. 08 - Chapter VIII. German Illusions
10. 09 - Chapter IX. The Nationalist Error
11. 10 - Chapter X. Had Canada the Right to Help England?
12. 11 - Chapter XI. The Duty of Canada
13. 12 - Chapter XII. The Soudanese and the South African Wars
14. 13 - Chapter XIII. British and German Aspirations Compared
15. 14 - Chapter XIV. The Veritable Aims of the Allies
16. 15 - Chapter XV. Just and Unjust Wars
17. 16 - Chapter XVI. "Nationalist" Views Condensed
18. 17 - Chapter XVII. Loyal Principles Propounded
19. 18 - Chapter XVIII. Imperialism
20. 19 - Chapter XIX. American Imperialism
21. 20 - Chapter XX. British Imperialism
22. 21 - Chapter XXI. The Situations of 1865 and 1900-14 Compared
23. 22 - Chapter XXII. British Imperialism Naturally Pacifist
24. 23 - Chapter XXIII. British Imperialism and Political Liberty
25. 24 - Chapter XXIV. Imperialism Federation and "Bourassism"
26. 25 - Chapter XXVII. The Future Constitutional Relations of the Empire
27. 26 - Chapter XXVIII. Outrages Are No Reasons
28. 27 - Chapter XXIX. How Mr. Bourassa Paid His Compliments To The Canadian Army
29. 28 - Chapter XXX. Rash Denunciation of Public Men
30. 29 - Chapter XXXI. Mr. Bourassa's Dangerous Pacifism
31. 30 - Chapter XXXII. A Most Reprehensible Abuse of Sacred Appeals To The Belligerent Nations
32. 31 - Chapter XXXIII. A Case For True Statesmanship
33. 32 - Chapter XXXIV. After-the-War Military Problem
34. 33 - Chapter XXXV. The Intervention of the United States in the War
35. 34 - Chapter XXXVI. The Allies--Russia--Japan
36. 35 - Chapter XXXVII. The Last Peace Proposals
37. 36 - Chapter XXXVIII. Necessary Peace Conditions
38. 37 - Chapter XXXIX. Conclusion
39. 38 - Appendices

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Summary

Mr. Desjardins was driven to write this work to refute statements uttered by the nationalist Henri Bourassa, which the former feared painted all Quebecers with the same unpatriotic brush in respect to their contribution to the Great War.