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06.06 - 75 rocznica lądowania w Normandii (93)

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Operation Overlord Normandy The Saskatchewan Regiment of the 2nd Canadian Infantry Division is landing at Juno Beach on the outskirts of Bernieres-sur-Mer on D-Day. 14,000 Canadian soldiers were put ashore and 340 lost their live in the battles for the beachhead. World War II. Department Calvados, Region Lower Normandy, France. 6th June 1944
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EN_00949976_3847 AP
Barrage Balloons hover overhead as a line of WW II Landing Ships Tanks are loaded with vehicles and supplies in a southern Italian harbor in this Aug. 15, 1944, file photo in preparation for Operation Dragoon in the southern French Riviera. France will pay tribute to WW II veterans of Operation Dragoon, the forgotten D-Day on Sunday Aug 15, 2004. Operation Dragoon landings came 70 days after the D-Day landings in Normandy and were smaller in scale and Allied losses than the famed attack on June 6, 1944. In all, an estimated 300,000 Allied soldiers stormed France's Mediterranean shores from Toulon to Cannes, part of an Allied strategy for a two-front offensive that would send German troops into a closing pincer. (AP Photo/File)
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Operation Overlord Normandy United States Army troops are boarding Landing Crafts, Vehicle, Personnel (LCVP) or Higgins boat used in amphibious landings. The LCVPs belongs to the USS Thurston (AP-77). The soldiers are part of the 6th Engineer Special Brigade (ESB) which will participate in the D-Day landings in Normandy, France on June 6,1944. Barrage balloons are on the ground and in the air. The photo was taken by an American war photographer from the US Signal Corps. World War II. Weymouth, United Kingdom. Early June 1944
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EN_01023152_0278 BIL
Operation Overlord Normandy Soldiers of the 1st Infantry Division of the United States Army have boarded the Landing Craft Transport (LCT) named "Channel Fever") in Southern England. They are ready for the landing in France. The 1stDivision was one of the two divisions that stormed Omaha Beach in Normandy, France on D-Day suffering high casualties. The photo was taken by an American war photographer from the US Signal Corps. World War II. Castletown, Portland, Dorset, United Kingdom. 5th June 1944
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EN_00981207_0467 SIP
FRA: WORLD WAR II. D-DAY 441270
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Operation Overlord Normandy Soldiers of the3rd Canadian Infantry Division have set up anti-aircraft guns on Juno Beach where they landed on D-Day on the outskirts of Bernieres-sur-Mer. German Luftwaffe war planes are still active in the area. 14,000 Canadian soldiers were put ashore and 340 lost their live in the battles for the beachhead. World War II. Department Calvados, Region Lower Normandy, France. 6th June 1944
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FRA: WORLD WAR II. D-DAY. Omaha beach. Marshall, George C., King Ernest, Jun e 1944. Touring Omaha Beach in Army "Duck" landing craft, with Allied High C ommand Officials. (US Army) 246921
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Operation Overlord Vessels are waiting for the start of D-Day operations in an English port of embarkation. USS LST-314 (center) departed English waters as part of the second wave on 6th June. 9th June, it was torpedoed by a German E-boat and sank off the coast of Normandy. World War II. Great Britain. 4th June 1944.
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Wounded British troops from the South Lancashire and Middlesex regiments are being helped ashore at Sword Beach, June 6, 1944, during the D-Day invasion of German occupied France during World War II. (AP Photo)
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Allied anti-aircraft gunners who had earlier landed on the southern coast of France, fill the air with flak as they fight off a night air raid by German planes during the Mediterranean D-Day in this Aug 21, 1944 file photo. France will pay tribute to WWII veterans of Operation Dragoon, the forgotten D-Day in the southern French Riviera next Sunday Aug 15, 2004. (AP Photo/File)
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Operation Overlord Normandy Troops of the 3rd Canadian Infantry Division are landing at Juno Beach on the outskirts of Bernieres-sur-Mer on D-Day. 14,000 Canadian soldiers were put ashore and 340 lost their live in the battles for the beachhead. World War II. Department Calvados, Region Lower Normandy, France. 6th June 1944
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Operation Overlord Normandy Troops of the 3rd Canadian Infantry Division are landing at Juno Beach on the outskirts of Bernieres-sur-Mer on D-Day. 14,000 Canadian soldiers were put ashore and 340 lost their live in the battles for the beachhead. World War II. France. 6th June 1944
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Operation Overlord Normandy Soldiers of the 3rd Canadian Infantry Division are on patrol near Juno Beach where they landed on D-Day on the outskirts of Bernieres-sur-Mer. 14,000 Canadians were put ashore and 340 lost their live in the battles for the beachhead. World War II. Department Calvados, Region Lower Normandy, France. 6th June 1944
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Operation Overlord Normandy Soldiers of the 3rd Canadian Infantry Division have set up a mortar on Juno Beach where they landed on D-Day on the outskirts of Bernieres-sur-Mer. 14,000 Canadians were put ashore and 340 lost their live in the battles for the beachhead. World War II. Department Calvados, Region Lower Normandy, France. 6th June 1944
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Operation Overlord Normandy Soldiers of Corps of Royal Canadian Engineers are cleaning up on Juno Beach where the Canadians landed on D-Day on the outskirts of Bernieres-sur-Mer. 14,000 Canadians were put ashore and 340 lost their live in the battles for the beachhead. World War II. Department Calvados, Region Lower Normandy, France. 8th June 1944
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EN_01023152_0263 BIL
Operation Overlord Normandy A truck GMC for task force 124.5 (Assault Groups) 1st Infantry Division of the United States Army is loaded into the Landing Ship Tank (LST) 134 ) in Southern England. The LST forms part of Group 30 of the LST Flotilla. The 1st Division was one of the two divisions that stormed Omaha Beach in Normandy, France on D-Day suffering high casualties. It secured Formigny and Caumont in the beachhead. The photo was taken by an American war photographer from the US Signal Corps. Dorset, World War II. United Kingdom. June 1944
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Operation Overlord Normandy Trucks with soldiers of the 32nd Field Artillery Battalion Platoon of the 1st Infantry Division of the United States Army. The photo shows B Company and C Company with a 105 mm Howitzer attached to one of the trucks. It is named after Mount Etna in Italy. The 1st Division was one of the two divisions that stormed Omaha Beach in Normandy, France on D-Day suffering high casualties. It secured Formigny and Caumont in the beachhead. The photo was taken by an American war photographer from the US Signal Corps. Dorset, World War II. United Kingdom. June 1944
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Operation Overlord Normandy Two soldiers of the 32nd Field Artillery Battalion Platoon of the 1st Infantry Division of the United States Army. They are busy with a 105mm howitzer attached to one of the trucks. It bears the names Troina and Oran. The principal cylinder head is sealed. The 1st Division was one of the two divisions that stormed Omaha Beach in Normandy, France on D-Day suffering high casualties. The photo was taken by an American war photographer from the US Signal Corps. Dorset, World War II. United Kingdom. June 1944
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Operation Overlord Normandy Soldiers of the 1st Infantry Division of the United States Army have boarded the Landing Craft Transport (LCT) named "Channel Fever" ) in Southern England. They are ready for the landing in France. The 1st Division was one of the two divisions that stormed Omaha Beach in Normandy, France on D-Day suffering high casualties. It secured Formigny and Caumont in the beachhead. The photo was taken by an American war photographer from the US Signal Corps. Castletown, Portland, Dorset, World War II. United Kingdom. Early June 1944
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EN_01023152_0267 BIL
Operation Overlord Normandy Soldiers of the 1st Infantry Division of the United States Army have boarded the Landing Craft Transport (LCT) named "Channel Fever" ) in Southern England. They are ready for the landing in France. The 1st Division was one of the two divisions that stormed Omaha Beach in Normandy, France on D-Day suffering high casualties. It secured Formigny and Caumont in the beachhead. The photo was taken by an American war photographer from the US Signal Corps. Castletown, Portland, Dorset, World War II. United Kingdom. Early June 1944
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