6 June 1944


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Synonyms for 6 June 1944

date of the Allied landing in France, World War II

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References in periodicals archive ?
The landings of 6 June 1944 were intended to gain an Allied foothold in northern France and to forge a path to the population and political centers of Germany.
Both versions tell the story of Easy Company, 506th Parachute Infantry Regiment (PIR), from activation in July 1942 and training in Georgia, to staging in Britain, and then to bloody combat from the combat jump behind the beaches of Normandy in the dark hours before the amphibious assault on 6 June 1944 to the war's end in Hitler's alpine Obersalzburg in May 1945.
To answer these questions, Battle of the Bulge provides alternate versions of some of the major battles of Northwest Europe, 6 June 1944 to 7 May 1945.
As expected, the C-47's role in the D-Day invasion of 6 June 1944, as well as other operations in Italy, southern France, and North Africa, are well described.
The historical facts are legendary--on 6 June 1944, the Soldiers of Company A, 1st Battalion, 116th Infantry Regiment, 29th Division were in the first wave of allied troops to hit Omaha Beach in Normandy.
On 6 June 1944, 180 men from Company A landed in the first wave on Omaha Beach.
It was the beginning of the end of World War II on 6 June 1944 when thousands of soldiers, sailors, and airmen from Canada, Britain and the United States attacked a Normandy coastline that had been held by the Nazis for four years.
After the Battle of Britain in 1940, 6 June 1944 is the most important date of the Second World War in the history of Europe.
On 6 June 1944, the Soldiers of the 214th Military Police Company were en route to Omaha Beach when they had to abandon their transport.
For this work, he gathered up a large amount of material concerning the division's 6 June 1944 landings in Normandy and the days immediately following.
We all know that the Allies landed on 6 June 1944 and swept inevitably and irreversibly through Europe, pushing German forces all the way to Berlin.
The first is the personal accounts of the German experience from those attempting to defend against the Allied juggernaut on 6 June 1944.
15-2pm,during D-Day and theResistance Drawing,military historian William Spencer, using recently released papers, will look at the activities of individuals and their relevance to 6 June 1944.
Among the newspaper clippings and reunion photos were two first-person accounts of the assault on Omaha Beach on 6 June 1944.