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World War II Database

110 items in this album on 6 pages.

Troops of French 39th Infantry Regiment with Renault UE vehicle during an exercise, south of Troarn, France, 12 Sep 1937British Matilda I tanks on a train, Caen, France, 28 Sep 1939
Troops of French 39th Infantry Regiment with Renault UE vehicle during an exercise, south of Troarn, France, 12 Sep 1937British Matilda I tanks on a train, Caen, France, 28 Sep 1939
Normandy beach defenses, France, 6 May 1944, photo 1 of 4Normandy beach defenses, France, 6 May 1944, photo 2 of 4
Normandy beach defenses, France, 6 May 1944, photo 1 of 4Normandy beach defenses, France, 6 May 1944, photo 2 of 4
Normandy beach defenses, France, 6 May 1944, photo 3 of 4Normandy beach defenses, France, 6 May 1944, photo 4 of 4
Normandy beach defenses, France, 6 May 1944, photo 3 of 4Normandy beach defenses, France, 6 May 1944, photo 4 of 4
Normandy beach defenses, France, 7 May 1944Aerial photo of the gun battery at Merville, Normandy, France after bombardment, circa May 1944; note the bombing failed to neutralize the battery before Normandy landings
Normandy beach defenses, France, 7 May 1944Aerial photo of the gun battery at Merville, Normandy, France after bombardment, circa May 1944; note the bombing failed to neutralize the battery before Normandy landings
A German shell splashed near a LST off Utah Beach, Normandy, 6 Jun 1944A LCVP from the U.S. Coast Guard-manned USS Samuel Chase disembarked troops on a Normandy beach, 6 Jun 1944
A German shell splashed near a LST off Utah Beach, Normandy, 6 Jun 1944A LCVP from the U.S. Coast Guard-manned USS Samuel Chase disembarked troops on a Normandy beach, 6 Jun 1944
Aerial view of Utah Beach, Normandy, France, morning of 6 Jun 1944; note flooded Merderet River valley at top of photoAmerican soldiers coming ashore at Utah Beach, Normandy, France, 6 Jun 1944
Aerial view of Utah Beach, Normandy, France, morning of 6 Jun 1944; note flooded Merderet River valley at top of photoAmerican soldiers coming ashore at Utah Beach, Normandy, France, 6 Jun 1944
American troops waded ashore from a LCVP landing craft, Omaha Beach, Normandy, 6 Jun 1944American troops watched activity ashore on Omaha Beach as their LCVP landing craft approached the shore, Normandy, 6 Jun 1944, photo 1 of 2
American troops waded ashore from a LCVP landing craft, Omaha Beach, Normandy, 6 Jun 1944American troops watched activity ashore on Omaha Beach as their LCVP landing craft approached the shore, Normandy, 6 Jun 1944, photo 1 of 2
American troops watched activity ashore on Omaha Beach as their LCVP landing craft approached the shore, Normandy, 6 Jun 1944, photo 2 of 2Americans of the 4th Infantry Division being tended by US Medical Corpsmen by a sea wall at Utah Red Beach, Normandy, France, morning of 6 Jun 1944
American troops watched activity ashore on Omaha Beach as their LCVP landing craft approached the shore, Normandy, 6 Jun 1944, photo 2 of 2Americans of the 4th Infantry Division being tended by US Medical Corpsmen by a sea wall at Utah Red Beach, Normandy, France, morning of 6 Jun 1944
Americans of the 8th Infantry Regiment, 4th Infantry Division moved out over the seawall on Utah Beach, Normandy, 6 Jun 1944Canadian soldiers on Juno Beach, Bernières-sur-Mer, Normandy, France, 6 Jun 1944
Americans of the 8th Infantry Regiment, 4th Infantry Division moved out over the seawall on Utah Beach, Normandy, 6 Jun 1944Canadian soldiers on Juno Beach, Bernières-sur-Mer, Normandy, France, 6 Jun 1944
Canadians guarding captured German troops, Berniers Sur Mer, France, 6 Jun 1944; note Sten gunFire further inland from the Juno Beach landing area, Normandy, France, 6 Jun 1944
Canadians guarding captured German troops, Berniers Sur Mer, France, 6 Jun 1944; note Sten gunFire further inland from the Juno Beach landing area, Normandy, France, 6 Jun 1944

110 items in this album on 6 pages.



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"You ask, what is our aim? I can answer in one word. It is victory. Victory at all costs. Victory in spite of all terrors. Victory, however long and hard the road may be, for without victory there is no survival."

Winston Churchill


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