This rare film shows the training of the 442nd Regimental Combat Team of the United States Army.
The 442nd was a regimental size fighting unit composed almost entirely of American soldiers of Japanese descent who volunteered to fight in World War II even though their families were subject to internment. The 442nd, beginning in 1944, fought primarily in Europe during World War II.
The 442nd was a self-sufficient force, and fought with uncommon distinction in Italy, southern France, and Germany. The 442nd is considered to be the most decorated infantry regiment in the history of the United States Army. The 442nd was awarded eight Presidential Unit Citations and twenty-one of its members were awarded the Medal of Honor for World War II. The 442nd’s high distinction in the war and its record-setting decoration count earned it the nickname “Purple Heart Battalion.” The 442nd Regimental Combat Team motto was, “Go for Broke”.
This film is part of the Periscope Film LLC archive, one of the largest historic military, transportation, and aviation stock footage collections in the USA. Entirely film backed, this material is available for licensing in 24p HD and 2K. For more information visit: http://www.PeriscopeFilm.com
On the picture below you see people who drinks water from the right sink above, helping the guys who drink from the left sink to hunt racists.
War and Conflict, World War II, pic: 21st July 1942, The first contingent of negro American troops pictured after arriving at a Northern Ireland port (Photo by Popperfoto via Getty Images/Getty Images)
After World War I the Kaiser was kicked out of Germany, the German Empire was dismantled, and a new German republic was formed. The new “Weimer Republic” was certainly in a financial pickle. The government had no gold, then considered the standard of wealth for nations. After four years of war the German treasury had been emptied and replaced with tremendous debts. Continue reading →
Seven horses of the Queen’s Household Cavalry lie dead or dying after the IRA detonated a nail bomb while soldiers were riding to Buckingham Palace to take part in the Changing of the Guard ceremony, Hyde Park, London, July 20, 1982. Three soldiers were killed outright
This is a photography depicting three austrian woman moments after their suicides in 1945, in fear of the ever-approaching Red Army from the northeast. They had been told through word-of-mouth and possibly also by the authorities that the Soviet Forces raped, pillaged and murdered with contemptuous disrespect anything that got in their way. Cases of mass suicides could be observed through-out german-speaking Europe as the war took its last breaths.
Διονύσιε Σολωμέ, σε σέ κράζω!…
February 4, 2014 at 5:26pm
Διονύσιε Σολωμέ, σε σέ κράζω!…
Ήταν ένας κόκκινος τόμος: ο Διονύσιος Σολωμός με πρόλογο του Πολυλά. Ένα βιβλίο που μεγάλωσα μαζί του. Το θυμάμαι, παιδί στο Αργοστόλι, σε περίοπτη θέση της βιβλιοθήκης του πατέρα μου, που την είχαμε πάντοτε μαζί μας όταν μετακομίζαμε από πόλη σε πόλη, σε κάθε μετάθεσή του ως διευθυντή νομαρχιών ανά την Ελλάδα του Μεσοπολέμου. Έτσι ήταν που ο Σολωμός βρέθηκε από τότε Continue reading →