Normandy Invasion

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Normandy Invasion

Allied invasion of Europe during WWII; D-Day (June 6, 1944). [Eur. Hist.: EB, VII: 391]
See: Battle
References in periodicals archive ?
At the end of August 1944, the last battle of Normandy took place in the Falaise Chambois pocket (between Argentan and Vimoutiers) where around 100,000 retreating Germans were encircled in the so-called 'corridor of death'.
The museum retraces the military and human story of the Battle of Normandy, which lasted for nearly three months after the D-Day landing of June 6 1944.
This survey includes what the factory made, how it worked, the kind of life led by workers and provisions made for them, how the factory was defended, the relationship between Hayes and the Battle of Normandy, and the factory's legacy.
Their comments run up through July 12, 1944, when the 508th PIR ended their participation in the Battle of Normandy.
The Nursing Corps' history is long and distinguished but the nurses who served alongside Allied troops during the World War II Battle of Normandy in 1944 are among its most revered heroes.
He served in the Army as a staff sergeant during World War II and participated in D-Day, the Battle of Normandy, and the Battle of the Bulge, officially known as the Battle of the Ardennes.
Before the battle of Normandy was over in late August, these allied troops would have experienced heavy casualties as the Germans were experiencing the beginning of the end of their wars of conquest.
August 20: Battle of Normandy ends with the closing of the Falaise Pocket.
On June 6, 2004, Speaker Kowalski hosted a ceremony on the steps of the Alberta Legislature to commemorate the 60th anniversary of D-Day and the Battle of Normandy.
To this end, a considerable amount of effort was put into forming a contingent that would be representative of the units, formations, ships, squadrons, branches and services that participated in the D-Day invasion and the Battle of Normandy.