The A.E.F. in battle
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The A.E.F. in battle by Dale Van Every

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Published by D. Appleton in New York .
Written in

Subjects:

  • United States. -- Army. -- American Expeditionary Forces,
  • World War, 1914-1918 -- United States,
  • World War, 1914-1918 -- Campaigns

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby Dale Van Every; introduction by Maj. Gen. Hanson Edward Ely
The Physical Object
Paginationix, [1] p., 2 l., 385 p.
Number of Pages385
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL16435976M
LC Control Number28012176

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THE ROCKENBACH REPORT: OPERATIONS OF THE TANK CORP A.E.F. is the definitive treatise on the American Tank Corps in World War I, written by Brigadier General Samuel D. Rockenbach, its first Commander. Here Rockenbach chronologically relates in fascinating (and candid) detail how he designed, organized, manned, trained and finally deployed 5/5(1). The American Expeditionary Forces (A.E.F. or AEF) was a formation of the United States Army on the Western Front of World War I. The AEF was established on July 5, , in France under the command of Gen. John J. Pershing. It fought alongside French Army, British Army, Canadian Army, and Australian Army units against the Imperial German : United States Army. But the public may care to supplement its fiction by a book which presents a true and unheightened account of those parts of army experience which were more or less the same for all men in the service, and of others which were common to all men in the A.E.F., though they naturally tend to get squeezed out of the histories of combat troops. World War I broke out while Brooks was in France, and he became an ambulance driver and subsequently a newspaper correspondent for The New York Times and Collier' eventually took up duty as an ambulance driver for American troops on the front line. He was eager to join the A.E.F and thought the quickest way would be to study in a French artillery school.

Catalogue of Official A.E.F. Photographs; U. S. Official pictures of the world war showing America's participation: selected from the official files of the War department with unofficial introductory photographs; Additional Sources. Uncle Sam's Fact Book of the World War; Leonard Ayres. The War with Germany: A Statistical Summary. The great battle of the Meuse-Argonne was the costliest conflict in American history, w men killed and tens of thousands wounded. Involving million American troops over 47 days, it ended on November what we now know as Armistice Day-and brought /5(5). The book Good War, Great Men has also been endorsed as an official project of the World War One Centennial Commission. A portion of the proceeds from this book will be donated to the US Foundation for the Commemoration of the World Wars. 80th Division Summary of Operations in the World War Prepared by the American Battle Monuments Commission.   As nearly 2,, American servicemen in the A.E.F. (American Expeditionary Force) had reached Europe (primarily France) prior to the cessation of hostilities on November 11th, , and the approximate issue of Medals with a Service Clasp (from above) was ±,, this means ±1,, WWI Victory Medals were issued with one (or more) Combat Clasps, and ±, were .

Appears in 46 books from Page - To provide an adequate, organized, balanced, and effective expeditionary force, which shall be available for emergencies within the continental limits. American Expeditionary Forces in World War I. In some ways, the American Expeditionary Forces marked the beginning of the United States as a superpower. It wasn't that the United States hadn't won wars before. It had. It wasn't that it hadn't beaten European powers before. Outgoing Message to Every Member of the Allied Expeditionary Force, Decem [DDE's Pre-Presidential Papers, Principal File, Box , Messages to Officers and Men-Allied Expeditionary Force (A.E.F.) –; NAID #]. Field artillery Part 2 army lineage series Compiled by Janice e. McKenney CenTer OF miliTary HisTOry UniTeD sTaTes army WasHingTOn, D.C.,