Triple Entente


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Triple Entente

n
(Government, Politics & Diplomacy) the understanding between Britain, France, and Russia that developed between 1894 and 1907 and counterbalanced the Triple Alliance of 1882. The Entente became a formal alliance on the outbreak of World War I and was ended by the Russian Revolution in 1917

Tri′ple Entente′


n.
an understanding between Great Britain, France, and Russia before World War I to counterbalance the Triple Alliance.
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Europe's major countries divided themselves into rival security blocs, the Triple Entente and the Triple Alliance.
It had entered the war on the side of the Triple Entente along with Great Britain and France.
Estaba dirigido a fragmentar esa region en diversas seudonaciones que quedarian a cargo de la Triple Entente, tras la derrota del Imperio Otomano.
Similar concerns led to the Anglo-Russian alliance and later the Triple Entente between the United Kingdom, the Russian Empire and the French Republic.
France, Britain, and Russia formed the Triple Entente in 1907 in an attempt to balance the growing German threat as Berlin's economy and military grew in the early 20th century.
In discussing the Russo-Latin aesthetic bonds forged as a result of the Triple Entente, for example, he acknowledges that "Russia did not possess Roman ruins, a Romance language, or any of the elements that French and Spanish intellectuals would normally identify as 'Latin' " (p.
You Are Here symbolically represents the countries that made up the Triple Entente (the United Kingdom, France and Russia) and consists of - musicians from each country - Bill Ryder-Jones from the Wirral, KOF from Liverpool, Moongai from Nantes and Noonwraith from Moscow - as they explore their experiences of what home means to them.
McMeekin is no apologist for Wilhelmine Germany; his previous work pointed out how Germany's ambitions in the Middle East clashed with those of the Triple Entente powers.
Around 1914 the simple cipher FIESTA ALFALFA could admit only one decipherment: TRIPLE ENTENTE.
The second example, taken from the turn of the century, provides an analysis of the shift of British foreign policy from splendid isolation towards the formation the Triple Entente (Richard Sinnreich).
This signaled a change in the security architecture of Europe: The absence of a formal commitment to her Triple Entente partners, France and Russia, was henceforth irrelevant to the choices Britain would be forced to make by Germany's growing recklessness.