The liberation of German-occupied France by the Allied troops started here on the beaches of Normandy on 6th June 1944, a coastline stretching more than 80 kms North of France, on five strategic landing points - Juno, Star, Utah, Omaha and Gold beaches. Thousands of men (and boys) from other continents landed on this heavily defended coastline, many of whom stepping foot on foreign soil for the first time, only to be shot dead or blown up by mines. Standing on this calm beach today, and having learned about the D-Day events, I still can't imagine what it would have been on that day and the weeks ahead. Even today the Normandy invasion stands out as the most boldest and successful seaborne invasion in military history - and arguably the last time countries united to defend humanity. One of those rare moments in history when greed wasn't the primary motivation to go to war. Within three weeks of invasion there were 2 million Allied troops ashore, and 425,000 died (Allied and German) in the battles. The bunker in one of the pictures here is near Juno beach and was captured by a Canadian company - only 26 of the 120 men survived to witness the success. #normandie#normandy#dday#ww2#france#caen
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Merci @francknicolasofficiel pour ce partage de savoir 🧠