Across the Atlantic | Source: Duguid, A. F., Canada. Dept. of National Defence. Directorate of History and Heritage., & Canadian Government EBook Collection. (1938). Official history of the Canadian Forces in the Great War 1914-1919 General series, Vol. I : From the outbreak of war to the formation of the Canadian Corps, August 1914-September 1915. A 15 page extract from Canada’s Official History of the First World War cover the following topics: 1)Procuring of Transports; 2)Embarkation; 3)Protection; 4)The Crossing; 5)Change of Destination
Canada’s Armada | Source: Drew, M. G. (1928). Canada in the Great War (pp. 36). Toronto: Maclean’s. A 1-page extract that discusses Canada’s “Armada” – which at the time was the largest assemblage of ships.
Canadian Convoy (Spread of the German Submarine Attack and the) | Source: Corbett, Julian Stafford, & Newbolt, Henry John. (1920). History of the Great War: Naval operations / by Sir Julian S. Corbett. New York: Longmans & Green. A 9-page extract from the British naval history of the First World War that looks at the security of the convoy in light of German the growing German U-Boat menace.
The Move Overseas | Source: Nicholson, Colonel G.W.L. (1964). Canadian Expeditionary Force 1914-1919: Official History of the Canadian Army in the First World War. Authority of the Minister of National Defense, pages 28-32. . A 5-page extract containing a concise, detailed account of getting the Canadian Expeditionary Force loaded on ships, across the Atlantic, and unloaded on the other side.
Troop Convoy: How Canada Went to war in 1914 | Source: (1964). The Crowsnest: The Royal Canadian Navy’s Magazine, 16(11), 16-20. A 5-page article published on the 50th anniversary of the start of WWI that provides a detailed account of the first troop convoy of the First World War that carried the first Canadian contingent to England.