strangeasanjles:

2cutetopuke:

A woman hitting a neo-nazi with her handbag, Sweden, 1985. The woman was reportedly a concentration camp survivor.

Good.
firebombing:

Hitler (against strong advice) purportedly ordered the use of every AA light battery in the country for the Rallies. Nuremberg, 1934.
demons:

Damage to Reims, c. 1918
khud:

Military in the subway
Moscow
March 2013
waffenss1972:

Two Soviet officers on the background of the destroyed Reichstag
thefollyofwar:

Looking north from 44th Street, New York’s Times Square is packed Monday, May 7, 1945, with crowds celebrating the news of Germany’s unconditional surrender in World War II. (Source)
indypendenthistory:

Two Russian workers eating black bread and soup at a table in front of a wall covered with propaganda posters, Magnitogorsk, 1931 by Margaret Bourke-White
(via http://benatlas.com/wp-content/uploads/2009/12/a5c97604a4c19ad7_large.jpg)
peerintothepast:

Columns of U.S. Coast Guard LCI’s, protected by barrage balloons against low flying Nazi strafers, advance upon the beaches of France. A Coast Guard combat photographer, going into the invasion on an LCI, caught this picture of the advance guard of the Liberation Fleet in the English Channel. World War II
georgy-konstantinovich-zhukov:

“An American seaman looks at the charred corpse of a Japanese flier brought up from the bottom of Pearl Harbor, where he crashed with his burning plane during the Japanese attack on December 7, 1941 in Hawaii.”
(AP)
militaryhistoryphotos:

A British soldier of the 11th Cheshire Regiment keeps watch while his comrades sleep. Ovillers-la-Boisselle, during the Battle of the Somme. July, 1916.
predecessors:

Nuclear missiles paraded through Red Square. 1963.
shihlun:

Propaganda Photograph from China, 1967.
(PLA Air Force hailing Mao Tse-tung) 
Photographer unknown
russian-style:

Stanislav Zhukovsky - Interior with a piano
historicaltimes:

Pyramid of captured German helmets in front of the NYC Grand Central Terminal, 1918.
Rowls:


The image is from the Smithsonian’s Grand Central Terminal Collection. I thought it was germaine, on the aniversary of the U.S. entering WWI.