4 Pictures Telling the Story Of The War

Pictures Telling the Story Of The War

Posted on May 10, 2011 by team


We all know or imagine how difficult was a soldier’s life. But how did photographers work in these conditions? Thanks to them, now we can see war pictures and plunge into that terrible atmosphere.

N. Bode, “Soviet soldiers’ shaving”.

A. Shaikhet, “The bombshelter in the metro station Mayakovskaya”, 1942.

G. Zelma, 1942. On the photo – Mikhail Baranov (21.10.1921 — 17.01.1943) . Hero of the Soviet Union.

A. Shaikhet, “The military parade”, Moscow, 1941.

E. Evzerikhin, “A fountain “Children’s round dance” after a fasсists’ air attack”, Stalingrad, 1942.

A. Shaikhet, “A private meets his survived sisters”, Karachaev, 1943. Their father and mother were killed by Germans.

M. Markov-Grinberg, “At the Kursk arch”. Red Army soldiers go in tranches under Germain tanks.

M. Savin, “The town of Zhusdra”. This town was occupied by Germans, all buildings were destroyed and all employable people were sent to Germany.

N.Bode, “The Khitrov family”. Nikolay Khitrov received the order of the Patriotic War because he destroyed 6 German tanks during one fight. But he didn’t receive the order by himself, he was killed in 1943.

E. Evzerekhin, the liberated Rostov-on-Don,1943. A German inscription means an employment office.

Yakov Rumkin, “Soviet soldiers with small arms”, 1943.

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4 Responses to “Pictures Telling the Story Of The War”

  1. popalumi says:

    M-au intristat aceste imagini din al 2-lea razboi mondial.Ma gindesc, ca acum, se pot evita asemenea anomalii datorita saltului tehnologic care trebuie sa aibe loc in toate domeniile.

  2. Musa says:

    Touching old photos, thank you for sharing.

  3. Tanker says:

    Unfortunately the picture of the “Kursk Arch” is not Russian soldiers under German tanks…especially considering the road wheels are that of either a BT-5 or a T34

  4. Lucy says:

    How sad. Now I know what my father went through, being in the direct path of the Kursk battle, Germans took him back to Germany, never to see his family again.

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