Recommended Interesting Articles

Course of History

Jacob Frantisek

Sergeant Jacob Frantisek was the third most successful RAF pilot in the Battle of Britain. A triple ace, Frantisek was credited with 17 kills before his death. Only Eric Lock and 'Ginger' Lacey shot down more aircraft during the battle. Frantisek, a Czech, fled to Poland when Czechoslovakia was overrun in March 1939.
Read More
Additionally

The Attack on Western Europe

The attack on the Netherlands, Belgium, Luxemburg and France started on May 10th 1940 and within six weeks all these nations had been defeated with British and French forces being evacuated at Dunkirk. Blitzkrieg had torn through both the French Army and the British Expeditionary Force (BEF). Prior to the attack on France, German forces had attacked the Netherlands, Luxemburg and Belgium.
Read More
Additionally

Weimar Republic's Constitution

Weimar Republic's Constitution Weimar Republic's new constitution was adopted in August 1919. Many historians put the blame for Weimar's future political problems on this constitution in that, ironically, it was too fair as it included everybody regardless of their political beliefs. However, Ebert was committed to democracy and the new constitution had his full support.
Read More
Additionally

British Pilots Surname C

While pilots from abroad fought with distinction in the Battle of Britain, the majority of pilots were from Great Britain. No official record of Battle of Britain pilots survived World War Two - only those who had died, and it is their names that are on a memorial in Westminster Abbey, which was unveiled in 1947.
Read More
Course of History

British Pilots Surname U

While pilots from abroad fought with distinction in the Battle of Britain, the majority of pilots were from Great Britain. No official record of Battle of Britain pilots survived World War Two - only those who had died, and it is their names that are on a memorial in Westminster Abbey, which was unveiled in 1947.
Read More
Additionally

British Pilots Surname P

While pilots from abroad fought with distinction in the Battle of Britain, the majority of pilots were from Great Britain. No official record of Battle of Britain pilots survived World War Two - only those who had died, and it is their names that are on a memorial in Westminster Abbey, which was unveiled in 1947.
Read More