🐟🐬Beauuutiful late 20's bright blue wool bathing suit 🐳🐠with the best deco lines 😍😍 relatively few moth nibbles, especially for a 20's wool bathing suit 😁 stretchy material, but 30-33" bust, 24-30" waist, 32-36" hips ☺️25" shoulder to hem 😘 $53+shipping
Happy Lil 🐻I've had such a crazy magical day ✨ Here's a little sneak peaks at My #LFW look number 3 🙈Also I had my last fashion show today, and I miss it so much already! I don't want it to be over 🙈 Any outfit questions just comment below and I will of course answer (I will post today's look tomorrow with all the details if anyone would like 🥀)
38 35223 hours ago
Classic vintage ⛳️⛳️
146 27551 hours ago
Twirling into our best retro Disney lives thanks to @disneystore 👗✨ Shop your fave looks from The Dress Shop through the link in our bio.
Går fort mot jul,nå.. Sånn er det bare!
Ha en fortsatt fin kveld.
21 13843 hours ago
This work of art shows Rangers from Dog Company as they scale up the cliffs of Point Du Hoc during the D-Day landings on June 6th of 1944.
Point Du Hoc is immediately to the west of Omaha Beach if you're looking at a regular map of France, and it's high cliffs and positioning in between Omaha and Utah made it a natural target for the allies.
But, of course there was no Beach to storm, and in its place, 100 foot high cliffs stood between the Rangers and victory, oh and also the German MG positions and hundreds of Wehrmacht troops.
The main objective of the Rangers was to silence the heavy German coastal artillery batteries on the top of the cliffs, but when they reached the top, all they found were 6 empty casemates. The Germans had moved the artillery, but the bunkers were still there. In a way, it was a good trick played on the allies. German MG's and rifles cut down or wounded 135 allied troops, and the Germans themselves sustained 50 killed and 40 captured.
The Germans also executed a number of French collaborators, but that number is not known.
The D-Day landings as a whole were an immense success, although key cities such as Caen and St. Lô were not taken as planned on that first pivotal day. In the end all that matters is that a secure beachhead was obtained and maintained, and that supplies, troops, armor, and materials continued to poor in from Great Britain.
Even on the most horror filled of all the beaches, Omaha, a firm beachhead was secured, and although 4,300 casualties were taken, the first step to the liberation of Europe was achieved.