Carhartt WIP - Military Printed Camo Laurel - Belt - Gürtel - Streetwear
Carhartt WIP - Military Printed Camo Laurel - Belt - Belts - Streetwear
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Winner, 2008 General Wallace M. Greene Jr. Award, presented by the Marine Corps Heritage Foundation Peter F. Owen offers a tautly worded, historically rigorous, and intensely human survey of the agonizing burden shouldered by the Second Battalion of the Sixth Regiment of US Marines from its formation in Quantico, Virginia, in 1917 until the cessation of hostilities in November of the following year. In places like Belleau Wood and Soissons, these young men, led by dedicated officers, died in staggering numbers-primarily because of the outmoded tactics they had learned. Owen shows how the battalion regrouped after these campaigns, however, and embarked on a period of intense retraining, molding themselves into a coldly efficient military machine. ´´. . . the maps, figures, and photographs are excellent . . . a timely, original, and important contribution to the record. I highly recommend it to the infantry professional operating at the tactical level of war or to any Marine who is interested in our rich and storied history.´´--Marine Corps Gazette ´´This is one of the most useful ´soldier´s eye´ stories published during the last few years. Built on interviews, archival deposits, memoirs, printed documents, and appropriate secondary sources, it catches in the words of the actual participants the grim realities of rain, mud, bad food, lost friends, and a formidable adversary characteristic of Great War literature. . . . a serious addition to the study of the American military experience in the Great War.´´--Journal of Military History PETER F. OWEN retired from the US Marine Corps as a lieutenant colonel. His first command was a weapons platoon in the 2nd Battalion, 6th Marines. During his research for this book, he walked every battlefield on which 2/6 fought during the Great War. Owen previously annotated Carl Brannen´s World War I memoir, Over There. Number Nine: C. A. Brannen Series
Un Mensaje a García es el libro más impreso de la historia, durante la vida del autor. Se ha traducido a prácticamente todos los idiomas del mundo. Lo que se escribió como un panfleto de modesta importancia, terminó siendo un libro utilizado en empresas e instituciones castrenses de igual modo y con gran éxito, por más de cien años. Este es un libro ideal para cualquiera que deba dar o recibir órdenes. Esta edición de RUMI Productions, publicada en New York, incluye una breve introducción sobre Elbert Hubbard y la importancia de este famoso libro. A Message to García is the most printed book in history, during the lifetime of the author. It has been translated to practically all languages in the world. It was written as a pamphlet of modest importance, and ended up being a book used in businesses and military institutions, in the same way and with great success for more than 100 years. This is an ideal audiobook for anyone who must give or receive orders. This edition, published by RUMI Productions in New York, includes a short introductions about Elbert Hubbard and the importance of this famous book. Please note: This audiobook is in Spanish. 1. Spanish. RUMI Productions LLC. http://samples.audible.de/bk/acx0/023750/bk_acx0_023750_sample.mp3.
The Civil War involved the entire population in a way paralleled by no other conflict since the Revolution. Photographs of war deaths and almost instantaneous reports from the front by telegraph made the war years difficult for both parents and children. The War of Southern Secession, a civil war, had come to America. It would be one of the most tragic events in the nation´s history, resulting from a dispute among its citizens over just what the new country should look like. For four years, the country passed through a traumatic military and social upheaval that touched the lives of its people in many ways. Such matters have sent historians delving in the depths of old newspaper columns, official records, letters, and memoirs to unearth the details of constitutional pressures, agricultural, and industrial production, social development, and political evolution, thereby producing over the intervening decades an enormous and ever-growing body of printed work. More than 100,000 volumes have been written about the American Civil War. But, what of the output of the print media during the crisis? The rising interest in politics meant that cartoons´ content became a viable element of their overall criticism. At the same time, improved printing technologies such as the steam press sparked a tremendous growth in the number and distribution of American newspapers - up to 3,300 at the time of the war. In the first months after secession, newspapers printed and reprinted finely structured speeches given by politicians declaring how the Federal forces would march on to Richmond or how the flower of the Confederacy would whip the clerks and street scum of the North on the first day of battle. 1. Language: English. Narrator: Dan Orders. Audio sample: http://samples.audible.de/bk/acx0/053436/bk_acx0_053436_sample.mp3. Digital audiobook in aax.