To commemorate the 100th anniversary of the end of World War I, Britannica invites you to explore our expanded coverage of the Great War.To commemorate the 100th anniversary of the end of World War I, Encyclopaedia Britannica has created a new site experience to highlight our updated coverage of the war, including all-new features on women, African Americans, military technology, and life in the trenches. The intro to the portal reads:“To its contemporaries, it was known simply as ‘the World War’ or ‘the Great War,’ because it was nearly impossible to imagine a conflict that would surpass the one that shattered Europe between July 28, 1914, and November 11, 1918. Combat and disease claimed the lives of more than 8 million fighting men, and 21 million more were wounded. As many as 13 million civilians died as a result of starvation, exposure, disease, military action, and massacres.“Four great empires—the Hohenzollern, the Habsburg, the Romanov, and the Ottoman—fell, and the intercontinental movement of troops helped fuel the deadliest influenza pandemic in history. The ripple effects of the war, from the Great Depression, to World War II, to the Cold War, continue to be felt today.”Learn more about World War ITo debut the new World War I features, share some of the incredible work created by the Britannica editorial team, and discuss why WWI continues to be relevant today, consumer social media manager John Cunningham and Britannica geography editor Michael Ray—who specializes in European history and military affairs—hosted the first Facebook Live chat on Britannica’s Facebook page on November 8. Watch below!World War I had a profound impact on the role of women in society. Marie Curie, Mabel St. Clair Stobart, and Aileen Cole Stewart are among the women who played a direct role in the war. Watch a brand new Britannica video about these extraordinary women:To make sure these updates are available to our institutional users, the Britannica School editorial team has worked hard this autumn to differentiate the content and adapt it to educational standards. All 60+ WWI-era images discovered in the Encyclopaedia Britannica archives have been inserted into the following updates. Dive in with your students today!Britannica School: NEW WWI entries for middle school• Harlem Hellfighters• Mabel St. Clair Stobart• The Christmas Truce• The Battle of Caporetto• The Battle of Dogger Bank• Zimmerman TelegramBritannica School: Existing entries with UPDATED content• Alsace-Lorraine• trench warfareKahoots!: Try these NEW quizzes by Britannica with your students• WW1 Overview• WW1 Causes If you want a free demo or trial of any Britannica resources, just click here and one of our team will be in touch to arrange a time to suit you.Tried any of this content with your classes? How did it go? Send us feedback on Facebook or Twitter and tag us @Britannica_UK.