Welcome to Adventures in Learning with Indiana Jones

World War I Art Has Gone Largely Unseen for Decades

In the words of one historian, “Art and war are old companions.” The United States government proved that nearly a century ago when it commissioned eight artists to go to war. Armed with sketchpads, charcoals, pastels and little to no military training, the artists...

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Documentary Preview - 'The Best Intentions: The Paris Peace Conference and the Treaty of Versailles'

In May 1919, six months after the end of the Great War in Europe, a French train departed from Berlin, carrying the German delegation to the Paris Peace Conference. The victors decided to meet in Paris to begin the daunting task of rebuilding the world and making a lasting peace... Learn more about Young Indy Documentaries.

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Documentary Preview- Blood Red: The Life and Death of Manfred von Richthofen

Today, historians and aviation buffs still celebrate the Red Baron as the ideal fighter pilot. A daring knight of the sky who helped write the book on aerial combat during the world's first air war. For the man behind the myth, however, the real story is a tale of disillusionment... Learn more about Young Indy Documentaries.

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Were the Germans Deservedly Referred to as 'Huns?'

In a recent article, Britain's The Telegraph examines how the Germans became known as brutal "Huns" to the Allies of World War I. Was it a label they deserved or merely excellent propaganda? Have a look and decide for yourself!

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The Great War's Centenary Begins

June 28 marks the 100th anniversary of the Assassination of Franz Ferdinand, the event that set World War I into motion. Join us over the next four years as we commemorate the Centennial of the Great War! Throughout the four year Centennial we will be highlighting the numerous battles of WWI as well as interesting facts from all fronts of the war.

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Imperial War Museum's 'Lives of the First World War'

To mark the First World War Centenary, IWM is creating Lives of the First World War. This innovative, interactive platform will inspire people across the world to explore, research and share the life stories of those who served in uniform and worked on the home front. By the end of the centenary this will build into a permanent digital memorial, saving their stories for future generations.

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History Channel's The World Wars

In honor of Memorial Day and the upcoming Centennial of World War I, the History Channel presents The World Wars. In this exciting docudrama, we examine the lives of five individuals who were shaped during World War I and reshaped our world during World War II. The three night event highlights the lives of Adolf Hitler, Winston Churchill, Josef Stalin, Franklin Roosevelt, and George Patton.

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Update Archive
Remembering World War I

Join us as we commemorate the Centennial of the Great War! Throughout the four year Centennial we will be highlighting the numerous battles and fronts where Young Indy saw action.

Wondering where Indiana Jones fits in with World War I? Check out our Young Indiana Jones: Volume II section to learn more about Indy's many roles in the Great War!


WWI Battle of the Month

In the final days of World War I’s first year, it was becoming clear to soldiers on both sides that this was not going to be the quick, decisive war they were promised. With hundreds of thousands of troops already wounded, dead, missing, or captured, the soldiers entrenched on the Western Front found themselves longing for home, friends, and peace. On December 24, 1914 the dream of peace, as brief as it was, would become a reality for many soldiers scattered across Belgium and France when an informal Christmas Truce began to spread to parts of the Western Front.

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WWI Fact of the Week
America's First African-American Fighter Pilot
12/13/2014-12/20/2014

America's first African-American fighter pilot was Eugene Bullard. The son of a slave, Bullard left behind the prejudices of America and moved to France. When World War I broke out, he joined the Lafayette Escadrille where he became one of their most decorated fighter pilots. When America joined the war, Bullard was not allowed to serve in the US Army Air Service because of his race. He served out the remainder of the war in the US infantry.

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