By Peter Chamberlain
From the experimental ordinance of WWI to the high-tech armaments of current, this illustrated historical past tells the tale of anti-tank weaponry with assistance from archival and glossy images and line drawings.
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Additional resources for Anti-Tank Weapons (WW2 Fact Files)
German prisoners taken at the Battle of St Quentin Canal, 2 October 1918. (Photograph, Imperial War Museum, London: Q 9353) 27. Corpses on the Italian Front (Photograph, author’s collection) 28. Revolutionaries on the streets of Berlin, 9 or 10 November 1918. (Photograph, Imperial War Museum, London: Q 52732) 29. A woman mourns her fallen husband. (Postcard, Author’s Collection) List of Maps 1. Europe 2. The Western Front 3. The Russian Invasion of East Prussia, 1914 4. The Eastern Front 5. The Balkans 6.
Decisions for War 2. Mobilizing the People 3. War of Illusions 4. The War of Defence 5. Encirclement 6. Security for All Time 7. Crisis at the Front 8. Deprivation 9. Remobilization 10. U-Boats 11. Dangerous Ideas 12. The Bread Peace 13. Collapse Epilogue Notes Abbreviations Bibliography Index List of Illustrations 1. ’ Kaiser Wilhelm II denies responsibility for the war. (Postcard, author’s collection) 2. Civil Railway Watchmen and war volunteers in Göttingen, 5 September 1914. (Postcard, author’s collection) 3.
Bąkowski, 1916, Muzeum Historyczne Miasta Krakowa: 2459/III) 17. Austro-Hungarian soldiers on the Eastern Front, June 1916. (Photograph, Archive of Modern Conflict, London: 4464) 18. An Austro-Hungarian field service postcard. (Postcard, author’s collection) 19. German troops in training behind the Eastern Front, spring 1916. (Photograph from the album of Alfred Hammer, a soldier in Magdeburg Jäger Battalion Nr. 4, author’s collection) 20. A German military pun: discipline and battle (Postcard, author’s collection) 21.