Two-Day Conference, 27-28 June 2019
To mark the centenary of the signature of the Treaty of Versailles, this two-day conference explored the peace making process after the First World War and explored other treaties that marked the formal end of hostilities: Saint-Germain (Austria), Neuilly (Bulgaria), Trianon (Hungary), Sèvres (Ottoman Empire) and Lausanne (Turkey). Organised by the National Archives, the Foreign and Commonwealth Office Historians, the University of Strathclyde, the Department of International History at the London School of Economics and Political Science, and the British International History Group, the conference included keynote lectures by Professor Michael Cox (LSE IDEAS) and Professor David Stevenson (LSE International History), and an exhibition of The National Archives’ unique collection of certified copies of all the treaties. The first day of the conference was held at The National Archives and the second day at Lancaster House.
Professor Michael Cox is Director of LSE IDEAS and Emeritus Professor of International Relations at LSE. He has published extensively on international relations and international history, and is now researching on J. M. Keynes.
Professor David Stevenson is Stevenson Professor of International History at the LSE. He has published extensively on the causes, course, and consequences of the First World War.
Download the full programme.
The National Archives (@UkNatArchives) are the official archive of the UK government.
The Foreign and Commonwealth Office Historians (@FCOHistorians) provides a long-term, policy-relevant perspective on international issues, and contributes to the collective knowledge and understanding of the FCO and British foreign policy.
The University of Strathclyde (@UniStrathclyde) is a 5-Star QS rated institution based in Glasgow, founded in 1796 with a rich history of teaching and innovation.
The Department of International History at LSE (@lsehistory) teaches and conducts research on the international history of Britain, Europe and the world from the early modern era up to the present day.
The British International History Group (@BIHGroup) is an academic organisation which promotes the study of International History with members worldwide.
Twitter hashtag: #PeaceConf