Can you quote me a price for the following: Discuss whether or not World War II was the “Good War.” Why is that term often used for this war, and is it justified? How did the war affect people at home...

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Can you quote me a price for the following:

Discuss whether or not World War II was the “Good War.” Why is that term often used for this war, and is it justified? How did the war affect people at home and those who returned from the front?

Use at least two primary sources to support your analysis.

Your paper should be 2-3 pages in length, well written,Cite your sources using APA formatting.

Answered Same DayDec 20, 2021

Solution

Robert answered on Dec 20 2021
3 Votes
1

Second World War: The Myth of a Good War
The Second World War, the gravest of the wars human beings have ever suffered from, is
often termed to be a Good War, a war against Fascism and a war for Democracy. The war was
also the most important one for twentieth century America as to the nation it
ought reflective
and enduring socio-political and cultural changes and changed the opinions of millions of
Americans about their nation and their place in the world. But was the Second World War really
a Good War? The answer is No, it never was. It is a myth to consider the Second World War to
e a Good War as there was seldom any major good provided by this war. It was a global clash
etween the Allies and the Axis killing innumerable innocents and proving itself to be the
utchery of young and old lives and which encompassed the death of children who could have
formed glorious new generations for many of the nations which participated in the war.
Mostly in the U.S the Second World War has been routinely portrayed as a Good War, a
war which morally was waged to defeat the evil to establish the supremacy of the good. But if
the war is analyzed through socio-political and economic perspectives then it will reveal that it
did much harm to almost all the nations of the world and provided mankind with some feeble
enefits. In this regard British historian Paul Addison rightly commented that “the war served a
generation of Britons and Americans as a myth which enshrined their essential purity, a parable
of good and evil.” (Weber, 2006) Though myriads of U.S political leaders continued to explain
the war as a Crusade against the Nazi Germany and even termed the war to be a means of saving
the world from the clutches of tyranny, the Second World War itself inflicted such deep wounds
to mankind which is still now i
eparable. To cite an example, one can surely refer to the
dropping of the atom bomb on Japan by the U.S whose consequences are still to be te
ibly
experienced by...
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