Dwight David Eisenhower

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Synonyms for Dwight David Eisenhower

United States general who supervised the invasion of Normandy and the defeat of Nazi Germany

References in periodicals archive ?
Pictures capture Hitler, General Eisenhower, Patton and Bradley, Hess and Bormann, and Field Marshal Montgomery in action, as well as the plight of the wounded and homeless.
In the early days of the Second World War, General Eisenhower, the first Supreme Allied Commander of Europe, struggled to keep the alliance together.
Not the Germans or Japanese, but the Allies under General Eisenhower.
large wall map which was used in 1944, in the months leading up to D-Day is located in the drawing room of Southwick House near Portsmouth, which became the operational headquarters of the main allied commanders, including General Eisenhower, General Montgomery and the Naval Commander-in-Chief Admiral Ramsay.
A special report described how General Eisenhower had announced that Allied naval and air forces had begun their attack on the northern coast of France and were "slashing inland", with tanks and troops fighting for "the liberation of Europe".
The document stated that General Eisenhower and British prime minister Winston Churchill would have withdrawn troops sent to the Normandy beaches in northern France, rather than let them fight to the death if they were defeated, the Daily Express reported.
The ship served as a River Mersey patrol boat in 1918 and in the Second World War was used by General Eisenhower to tour preparations for D-Day at Salford Docks.
When General Eisenhower spoke those words, our nation and its military were approaching a period of great transition.
Certainly, US golden boy Irving Krick (Tim Beckmann) says everything will be just fine and he has the ear of General Eisenhower (played gruff but thoughtfully by Malcolm Sinclair).
There are very few foreign recipients, although those given the Order have included Dr Albert Schweitzer, General Eisenhower, Mother Teresa of Calcutta and Nelson Mandela.
The Munich Central Collecting Point came into being in June 1945, only days after General Eisenhower issued the order from his Versailles HQ.
On 23 December 1944, General Eisenhower approved the sentence.
The book also traces the relationship between Truman and Eisenhower, which started when Truman offered General Eisenhower the opportunity to run for president instead of Truman in 1948, continued with Truman's distaste for Eisenhower when Eisenhower was the Republican candidate and refused to condemn Senator McCarthy and the right wing of the Republican Party in 1952.
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