Two and a half years to update in this one post. Hope you got something to drink, because there is a lot to talk about here.
The Anti-Anglican Alliance (yes, I made it up) continued their effort as France held Belgium and kept Brest empty for a potential build. Russia beat out England to Norway, and Germany wrested the North Sea from the Brit. Meanwhile, down south, Italy finally went into Tunis, and Austria vacated Trieste to allow for a fleet build there in the Winter. Turkey, thanks to a misorder, forcibly relinquished Bulgaria and the Black Sea to Austria and Russia respectively. In the Winter, builds were typical for the situation. On an interesting note, Turkey got to build even though he was back down to three supply centers, due to him having to disband two units in the Fall.
Germany managed a foothold on England proper with a convoy to Yorkshire, and France followed close behind with a successful attack on the English Channel. Russia, due mainly to the fact that he had an army in Norway as opposed to a fleet, was the only country bordering England to not attack it. In the southern half of the board, Italy continued his defensive tendencies, while Austria made a mad dash to the West as if he were being chased by the Unit-eating Monster of Doom. Russia, meanwhile, took advantage of bad guessing by Turkey to make it into Ankara.
England, feeling that he was as good as dead, started proxying all his units to Russia, who instigated an attack on the English Channel, which turned out to be a bounce. In the process, a combined Franco-German attack on London was thwarted, but Edinburgh was still taken. Meanwhile, Russia was in his own world in Lapland, where he rearranged units for the second turn in a row. In the South, he was more productive, due to a stab of the now-vacated Austria. Specifically, Budapest and Bulgaria changed hands from the Dual Monarch to the Czar. All was not lost for Austria, though. He was able to break even by taking Venice from Italy and Constantinople from a Turkey who did not submit orders for that turn. When it came time for builds, Russia received three, putting his total up to ten. For the second year in a row, England disbanded a unit in London, Germany built another army, and Italy removed his army in Tuscany.
France and Germany each convoyed an army into England in an attempt to defeat him one and for all. Naturally, this didn't require every single unit in Germany, so he sent out the rest to the East in an attempt to stop Russia who was rapidly expanding. Italy defended against another attack from Austria, who was suddenly moving his forces back towards his homeland, except for an army that almost randomly moved into Marseilles. Russia, not wanting to lose his newly acquired territories, sent his armies west to meet the challenge. Finally, in Turkey, a deadlock situation occurred where absolutely nothing changed.
One can only hold out for so long when one is vastly outnumbered, and England finally lost his last center. France, knowing that it would be pointless to send more units up north to attack a dead country, sent his units in a southerly direction. Germany, thinking the same thing, continued his easterly push into the Baltic Sea, Prussia, and Silesia. Austria, in an attempt to not antagonize France, moved his army back to Piedmont while attempts to take back Serbia and Budapest failed. Again, Turkey was rather silent, with Russia making the only sign of movement. In building news, England removed his last two units, France and Germany built fleets in the South and North respectively, Austria lost Piedmont, and Russia built in Warsaw.