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We conquer the Crimea

sub titled: Soldiers of the Crimea Troops report

This book is about the Eastern Front in the Crimea area!  


  • 304 pages
  • 71 very rare b&w photos
  • 86 first hand accounts
  • 4 maps within the text pages
  • one fold out map in the back

In very good exterior and very good interior condition.
The original fragile spine is intact! Minor signs of use and age.

All pages are complete and tight in the binding.

Approx/Measurements: 9-3/4 x 6""  ~1.2

by Unit .I- c.
Published by Pfalz. Publisher Company N. / Vino.

Table of Contents:

Foreword: Marschall Antonescu and
Generalfeldmarschall von Manstein

Chapter A: Reports of the troops
1. Breakthrough through the isthmus of Perekop
2. Hunting through the steppe
3. Battle for the Jaila Mountains and the coast
4. East towards Kerch
5. We attack Ssevastopol
6. Others are still reporting

Chapter B: The honor sheet of the army
1. Our knights cross bearer
2. The battle names

Chapter C: Land and people of the Crimea
1. The Crimea in the context of prehistoric
    Migration of Eastern Europe
2. The Crimea in antiquity
3. The History of the Crimean Goths
4. Tatar Quarter
5. Khan Palace in Crimea
6. Tartar and Tsar palaces
7. Pictures of the southern coast of the Crimea
8. Earth History from the Crimea
9. The agricultural conditions
    in the Crimea in 1941
10. Mineral resources and mining
      of the Crimea

Background Info:
Crimea was the scene of some of the most bloody battles in World War II. The Germans suffered heavy casualties as they tried to advance through the isthmus linking Crimea to the Ukrainian mainland at Perekop in the summer of 1941. Once the German army broke through, they occupied most of Crimea, with the exception of the city of Sevastopol (given the title of Hero City later) which held out from October 1941 until July 4, 1942, when the Germans finally captured the city. From 1 September 1942 the peninsula was administrated as the Generalbezirk Krim (general district of the Crimea) und Teilbezirk 'and sub-district' Taurien by the Nazi Generalkommissar Alfred Eduard Frauenfeld (b. 1898 - d. 1977), under the authority of the three consecutive Reichskommissare for the whole Ukraine.

In 1944 Sevastopol was liberated by Soviet troops. On 18 May 1944 the entire population of the Crimean Tatars were forcibly deported by Stalin's Soviet government as a form of collective punishment on grounds that they cooperated with the Nazi occupation forces. On 21 May 1944, the ethnic cleansing of the Crimea was complete. An estimated 46% of deportees died from hunger and disease. In 1967, the Crimean Tatars were rehabilitated, but they were banned from legally returning to their homeland until the last days of the Soviet Union.

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