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“We are provincials no longer,” declared Woodrow Wilson on March 5, 1917, at his second inauguration. He spoke on the eve of America’s entrance into World War I, just as Russia teetered between autocracy and democracy. In the face of chaos and turmoil in Europe, Wilson was determined to move America away from the isolationism that had defined the nation’s foreign policy since its inception and to embrace an active role in shaping world affairs.
Just ten days later, Tsar Nicholas II abdicated the Russian throne, ending a three-centuries-long dynasty and plunging his country into a new era of uncertainty, ultimately paving the way for the creation of a Soviet empire.
March 1917 reexamines these tumultuous events and their consequences in a compelling new analysis. Drawing on a wealth of contemporary Russian and American diaries, memoirs, oral histories, and newspaper accounts, Will Englund creates a highly detailed and textured account of the month that transformed the world’s greatest nations.
Will Englund is a Pulitzer Prize-winning journalist, a former Moscow correspondent for The Baltimore Sun and current senior editor on foreign affairs for the Washington Post. He lives in Baltimore.
TIME & DATE
Wednesday, November 15, 2017 - 2:30pm