interwar


Also found in: Dictionary, Wikipedia.

interwar

of or happening in the period between World War I and World War II
References in periodicals archive ?
Fracture is not a comprehensive global history of the interwar period.
7) in the three chosen cities in the interwar period.
The first surveys interwar literature as a response to the shift in the scope of warfare occasioned by the increased speed and destructive power of aerial fighting.
The context for these writings is the turbulent politics of "race" in the US in the interwar years and the emergence of a particular "race/class politics.
With the main body of the book ending at 137 pages, this work leaves the reader with the impression that there is still more to explore about the relationship between the interwar war games and how the U.
The lack of awareness on the part of the Polish educated classes that the time had long passed for polonization of Ukrainians caused major mistakes in policy toward Ukrainians during the interwar period.
One important aspect of this book is its presentation of the rich history of interwar accomplishments that happened outside the cockpit.
The author, a historian specializing in naval aviation development, delivers a balanced account of the ideas, people, and events that prompted the airpower debate in the interwar period.
Daniel Albright [Chicago: Chicago University Press, 2004], 3), but also that composer-critic relationships, their letters, and the critics' resulting discourse should be mined in order to understand the construction of the interwar period.
Objective: No comprehensive attempt has yet been made to cover the history of Muslims in interwar Europe.
Billy Mitchell's War with the Navy: The Interwar Rivalry Over Air Power" by naval aviation historian Thomas Wildenberg is a 288 page compendium providing a detailed descriptive history of the role Billy Mitchell played in the development of United States military air power and the inter-military service conflicts that lead to his court martial and posthumous exoneration.
The London Naval Conference of 1930 is the focus of this volume, which contains seven chapters on how the naval arms agreement between the US, Britain, and Japan was a key moment in interwar arms control and the interwar period.