Casualty lists of Australians
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Casualty lists of Australians battles of El-Alamein, 3 July 1942 - 2 Nov. 1942 by

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Published by J.M. Research in Silverdale, N.S.W .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • Australia,
  • Australia.

Subjects:

  • Australia. Australian Army -- Registers of dead.,
  • World War, 1939-1945 -- Casualties.,
  • World War, 1939-1945 -- Registers.,
  • World War, 1939-1945 -- Registers of dead -- Australia.,
  • El Alamein, Battle of, Egypt, 1942.,
  • Australia -- Registers.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementwholly researched, printed, and bound by hand by James McClelland Research.
GenreRegisters., Registers of dead
SeriesJames McClelland"s recording the past for the future, reference books
ContributionsJames McClellan Research.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsD797.A83 C37 1992
The Physical Object
Pagination63 leaves ;
Number of Pages63
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL1481663M
ISBN 101875552197
LC Control Number93149147
OCLC/WorldCa35574344

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Casualty statistics for World War I vary to a great extent; estimates of total deaths range from 9 million to over 15 million. Military casualties reported in official sources list deaths due to all causes, including an estimated 7 to 8 million combat related deaths (killed or died of wounds) and another two to three million military deaths caused by accidents, disease and deaths while. The Casualty List © The Casualty ListThe Casualty List. (in PDF format, sorted alphabetically by last name of casualty) American Samoa Guam Puerto Rico Virgin Islands Canal Zone Alabama / Alaska / Arizona / Arkansas / California / Colorado / Connecticut / Delaware / Florida / Georgia / Hawaii / Idaho / Illinois / Indiana / Iowa / Kansas / Kentucky / Louisiana / Maine / Maryland / Massachusetts / Michigan / Minnesota / Mississippi / Missouri. Read this book on Questia. Read the full-text online edition of Broken Nation: Australians in the Great War (). Home» Browse» Books» Book details, Broken Nation: Australians in the Great War. Broken Nation: Australians in the Great War their stoic acceptance of enormous casualty lists, and their belief that their cause was just.

Nov 01,  · In one book, historian, Joan Beaumont gives an overview of the battles, the home front, diplomacy and memory of Australians at war. Written for the general reader, Broken Nation is a reference that family historians, students and anyone who is interested in war history would find a useful addition to their bookshelves/5. Jun 12,  · The Casualty List now contains details of most of the people, both Aussie and Kiwi, Military and Civilian who were killed, wounded, hurt or murdered in South Vietnam during the period.. The research into the information required to put together this list has taken the author Bob Coker over 30 years of on-and-off study: reading unit histories, speaking with Veterans, listening to their stories. Feb 04,  · Australians in World War 1. This guide focuses on Australians serving in World War 1. It also includes some information relevant to Great Britain, other Commonwealth nations and other combatant nations. There is a section on nurses and women's war tonyasgaapartments.com: Barbara Carswell. Jan 01,  · In the final chapter titled "The End" (Page ) Ham lists casualty rates, however he bounces between those of the Australians, US, and Japanese, and doesn't even compare apples to apples. For example: "The Allies [US and AUS I assume] suffered killed and wounded at Gona, Buna and Sanananda/5(21).

australians in action latest casualty lists 41 die of wounds The Argus (Melbourne, Vic.: - ) Tuesday 4 May p 6 Article Abstract: The Defence department yesterday issued the following additional list of casualties sustained by the Australian forces now in action against the Turk. World War II Casualty Lists. The Departments of War and the Navy created lists of casualties during World War II. The National The lists contain information about soldiers serving from the United States, its territories, and the District of Columbia. The entries . Jan 01,  · The First Casualty of War is of course truth: with hindsight it is easy to label WW1 futile and lament the loss of A 'Golden Generation' At the time anyone who spoke out against the senseless carnage risked imprisonment, or social obvilion at the least. and so having defended himself in court, explaining why he refuses to climb into a uniform and shot some hapless German citizen whose /5. The Great War is, for many Australians, the event that defined our nation. The larrikin diggers, trench warfare, and the landing at Gallipoli have become the stuff of the Anzac legend. But it was also a war fought by the families at home. Their resilience in the face of hardship, their stoic Price: $