ikazen Black Carbon Fiber Back Split Mobile Skin for Apple iPhone 6 and 6S – 4.7″

ikazen Black Carbon Fiber Back Split Mobile Skin for Apple iPhone 6 and 6S - 4.7"
Excerpt from Précis des Opérations Militaires en Espagne, Pendant les Mois de Juin Et de Juillet 1808: Avant la Capitulation du Général en Chef Dupont, à Baylen Et Andujar; Suivi de Pièces Justificatives

Les pièces justificatives que je placca la suite de ma narration attestent sa véra cité et fournissent la preuve irréfragable qu’une seule pensée a dirigé ma plume celle d’éclairer l’opinion sur ces opéra tions et d’assigner à chacun la part de responsabilité qui lui appartient dans l’histoire.

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The Battle of the Otranto Straits: Controlling the Gateway to the Adriatic in World War I (Twentieth-Century Battles)

The Battle of the Otranto Straits: Controlling the Gateway to the Adriatic in World War I (Twentieth-Century Battles)
The little-known story of the largest naval engagement in the Mediterranean during the First World War Shows the difficulties of waging coalition warfare in which diplomatic and national jealousies override military efficiency Called by some a Mediterranean Jutland, the Battle of the Otranto Straits involved warships from Austria, Germany, Italy, Britain, and France. Although fought by light units with no dreadnoughts involved, Otranto was a battle in three dimensions – engaging surface vessels, aircraft, and subsurface weapons (both submarines and mines). An attempt to halt the movement of submarines into the Adriatic using British drifters armed with nets and mines led to a raid by Austrian light cruisers. The Austrians inflicted heavy damage on the drifters, but Allied naval forces based at Brindisi cut off their withdrawal. The daylight hours saw a running battle, with the Austrians at considerable risk. Heavier Austrian units put out from Cattaro in support, and at the climactic moment the Allied light forces had to turn away, permitting the Austrians to escape. themselves. The Otranto action shows the difficulties of waging coalition warfare in which diplomatic and national jealousies override military efficiency.
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The Siege of Kut-Al-Amara: At War in Mesopotamia, 1915-1916 (Twentieth-Century Battles)

The Siege of Kut-Al-Amara: At War in Mesopotamia, 1915-1916 (Twentieth-Century Battles)
Kut-al-Amara was the site of one of the longest sieges ever endured by British forces. On December 3, 1915, the 6th Indian Division under Charles Townshend sought refuge from pursuing Turkish forces inside the walled town. With no heavy artillery to destroy fortifications, the Turks circled the town, subjecting it to intermittent shelling, small arms fire, and infantry attacks. British relief units made repeated attempts to break through the Turkish lines. Meanwhile, within Kut-al-Amara a different sort of war was going on. Townshend’s division was made up of Muslim sepoys, who had misgivings about fighting the Turks. Not only were the Turks fellow Muslims but they served the Ottoman Sultan, recognized by many as the Caliph, the spiritual and temporal head of Islam. The Turks played upon this potentially divided loyalty with a propaganda campaign intended to encourage desertion. Then, when a shortage of food forced the garrison to supplement its rations with horsemeat, Muslim and Hindu soldiers were faced with violating dietary restrictions in order to survive. For British officers, prolonging the defense of Kut was complicated by the need to combat disaffection and starvation among the Indian rank and file. A significant event in the British campaign in Mesopotamia, the Siege of Kut-al-Amara offers important insights into Britain s imperial army and its role in the Middle East during World War I.”
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