By Margaret MacMillan
New York Times Editors’ selection
Winner of the PEN Hessell Tiltman Prize
Winner of the Duff Cooper Prize
Silver Medalist for the Arthur Ross e-book Award
of the Council on overseas Relations
Finalist for the Robert F. Kennedy booklet Award
For six months in 1919, after the tip of “the warfare to finish all wars,” the massive Three—President Woodrow Wilson, British leading minister David Lloyd George, and French most efficient Georges Clemenceau—met in Paris to form an enduring peace. during this landmark paintings of narrative historical past, Margaret MacMillan provides a dramatic and intimate view of these fateful days, which observed new political entities—Iraq, Yugoslavia, and Palestine, between them—born out of the ruins of bankrupt empires, and the borders of the fashionable global redrawn.