Capatina Mihai
Mai multe idei de la Capatina
Battle Of The Bulge. | Flickr - Photo Sharing!

Battle Of The Bulge. | Flickr - Photo Sharing!

Lodz, Poland, A woman feeding a child in the ghetto.

Lodz, Poland, A woman feeding a child in the ghetto.

Warsaw, Poland 1942/3, A boy dressed in rags sitting on a street, starving in the ghetto. The Germans were beasts who starved Jewish people and also Catholic Poles. To this day Germans are still loathed in Poland.

Warsaw, Poland 1942/3, A boy dressed in rags sitting on a street, starving in the ghetto. The Germans were beasts who starved Jewish people and also Catholic Poles. To this day Germans are still loathed in Poland.

Christmas Carousel

Christmas Carousel

Christmas Stalls in Sibiu

Christmas Stalls in Sibiu

Pz-IV, LSSAH

Pz-IV, LSSAH

27 Things To See, Eat And Do On a Long Weekend in Florence! - Hand Luggage Only - Travel, Food & Home Blog

27 Things To See, Eat And Do On a Long Weekend in Florence! - Hand Luggage Only - Travel, Food & Home Blog

Adolf Hitler and Benito Mussolini

Adolf Hitler and Benito Mussolini

US troops landing in northern France on D-Day, 6th June 1944. (Photo by Hulton Archive/Getty Images)

US troops landing in northern France on D-Day, 6th June 1944. (Photo by Hulton Archive/Getty Images)

In Soviet Union women participating in WWII were erased from history, remaining as the occasional anecdote of a female sniper or simply as medical staff or, at best, radio specialists. The word “front-line girl” (frontovichka) became a terrible insult. Hundreds thousand of girls who went to war to protect their homeland with their very lives, who came back injured or disabled, with medals for valor, had to hide it to protect themselves from public scorn.

In Soviet Union women participating in WWII were erased from history, remaining as the occasional anecdote of a female sniper or simply as medical staff or, at best, radio specialists. The word “front-line girl” (frontovichka) became a terrible insult. Hundreds thousand of girls who went to war to protect their homeland with their very lives, who came back injured or disabled, with medals for valor, had to hide it to protect themselves from public scorn.