(redirected from Battle of Stalingrad)
Also found in: Dictionary, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
  • noun

Synonyms for Stalingrad

a city in the European part of Russia on the Volga

References in periodicals archive ?
The Battle of Stalingrad is a wartime event that will never be forgotten.
The battle of Stalingrad was the great turning point of World War 2.
Film -- Enemy at the Gate on Fox Movies at 9pm During the Second World War battle of Stalingrad, two snipers, a Russian and a German, are locked in a battle of wills and marksmanship, while the Russian is boosted to the status of hero by a political official.
It's an epic war movie focusing on the Battle of Stalingrad that favours spectacle over emotion.
Yet in his marvellous chronicle of the battle of Stalingrad, the historian Anthony Beevor writes that in spite of Churchill's claim that we would never parley, Stalin asked his ministers whether they should make peace with Hitler "whatever the price and humiliation".
Historians and military personnel are very familiar with the World War II Battle of Stalingrad in the winter of 1942.
Goebbels' speech is, undoubtedly, a premier example of the unrivaled significance of the battle of Stalingrad for the entire German war effort.
Russian and German snipers lock horns in a lethal struggle during the Battle of Stalingrad.
The battle of Stalingrad may not have as much written about it as many World War II battles and campaigns on the Western Front or in the Pacific, but there has been a spate of English-language literature on the subject in recent years.
A The 2001 war movie starred Jude Law, Joseph Fiennes and Ed Harris and was set at the WWII Battle of Stalingrad.
The first was kept by an anonymous soldier of the 201st Panzer Regiment, who fought at the turning-point battle of Stalingrad, and the second was penned by Rolf Krengel of the of the German Africa Corps and recounts campaigns in North Africa.
It is a harrowing, gut-wrenching chronicle set in the 1943 period of the Battle of Stalingrad when the German forces were attempting to implement Hitler's plan to capture that strategic port on the Volga.
There is something odd about a general history of war art that ignores the Nazi-Soviet conflict altogether, but devotes an entire section to the Falklands War, or that goes on at length about the Vimy Ridge memorial while saying not a word (that I could find, at any rate) about the Arc de Triomphe, Atlanta's Stone Mountain, or the "Mother Russia" monument honoring the battle of Stalingrad, all of which are surely equally worthy of mention.
I also saw the Tbilisi Marionette Theatre perform The Battle of Stalingrad, with narration in Russian and English," she said.