Send the link below via email or IMCopy
Present to your audienceStart remote presentation
- Invited audience members will follow you as you navigate and present
- People invited to a presentation do not need a Prezi account
- This link expires 10 minutes after you close the presentation
- A maximum of 30 users can follow your presentation
- Learn more about this feature in our knowledge base article
How did Australia change after WW1?
Transcript of How did Australia change after WW1?
What was life being on the front line?
Being on the front line during WW1 was horrendous. The trenches were the front line and was the most dangerous place. The trenches were about 5-6 feet in depth and from 2-3.5 meters wide. This doesn't seem so bad but remember its full with soldiers, weapons, sandbags and is where people were most of the time, sleeping, dying and where people defecated. The trenches were made of mud and used the sandbags to stop them from caving in.
Australia changed significantly during and after WW1. During WW1 women replaced men from work and were payed unreasonable amounts for the type of work and hours they were committing to. Australia's economy and government greatl changed during the war.
How did WW1 affect Australia?
WW1 helped 'establish' Australia as a nation , with our own culture, spirits and beliefs. The Australian army did not need to fight in WW1, but a big reason for this was they felt like they needed to support their mother country, Britain. People say Australia didn't have any 'real' history, so people thought of it as an oppurtunity to start making one.
How did life change for Australians after WW1?
How did the home life change for the families of fallen soldiers?
How was the experience different to the advertising?
Who was impacted from changes after the war?
When did the soldiers return home?
How did Australia change after the war?
Where did the soldiers go to battle?
Most of the men that were accepted into the army in August 1914 were first sent to Egypt, not Europe.After four and a half months of training the soldiers departed for Gallipoli peninsula, with troops from New Zealand, Britain, and France. The Australians landed at what became known as ANZAC Cove on 25 April 1915 and based