Words nearby Munich Pact
How to use Munich Pact in a sentence
The risk to his life was great enough that he had to flee Munich when Hitler attempted to seize power in November 1923.
Hitchcock went to Munich as part of an Anglo-German production team.Alfred Hitchcock’s Fade to Black: The Great Director’s Final Days|David Freeman|December 13, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The pact covered two months, September and October, but “may be extended by the parties,” the filing states.Exclusive: Did This Manhattan Firm Help Shield a Russian Fund From Sanctions?|Bill Conroy|November 10, 2014|DAILY BEAST
At the same time, the Warsaw Pact threat was disintegrating.How the Pentagon Strangles Its Most Advanced Stealth Warplanes|Bill Sweetman|October 13, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Outposts budded in Berlin, Hamburg, Munich, Geneva, and various other burgs, including, yes, Amsterdam.The Life and Art of Radical Provocateur—and Commune Leader—Otto Muehl|Anthony Haden-Guest|September 22, 2014|DAILY BEAST
A pupil of her father until his death, when she became a student under Gabriel Max, in Munich, for a year.Women in the fine arts, from the Seventh Century B.C. to the Twentieth Century A.D.|Clara Erskine Clement
I saw you go white once before, when I tried to make you talk about Munich; and the romantic Flora was full of surmises.Ancestors|Gertrude Atherton
Jaffery, to give himself an appetite for dinner, ordered half a litre of Munich beer.Jaffery|William J. Locke
The Federal Pact of 1815 had undone Napoleon's comparatively liberal constitution.
There was no majestic vision of a people rising in its own spontaneous might and deciding its destinies in a great national pact.
British Dictionary definitions for Munich Pact
Cultural definitions for Munich Pact
An agreement between Britain and Germany in 1938, under which Germany was allowed to extend its territory into parts of Czechoslovakia in which German-speaking peoples lived. Prime Minister Neville Chamberlain negotiated on behalf of Britain, and Chancellor Adolf Hitler on behalf of Germany. Chamberlain returned to London proclaiming that the Munich Pact had secured “peace in our time.” The Germans invaded Poland less than a year later (see invasion of Poland), and World War II began.