American Occupation

Some articles on american occupation, american, americans, occupation:

San Juan, Batangas - War Years - American Occupation
... give up the cause to the Aves de Rapina (in reference to the Eagle symbol of the American invading forces) ... the great battle was fought to prevent the Americans from entering Batangas province” ... “Among the other towns in the province of Batangas, San Juan fought harder against the Americans that it necessitated an order from Gen ...
Taylor Barracks - American Occupation
... The American garrison has its roots with the American occupational forces immediately following World War II ... At Taylor Barracks they were involved in German-American friendship projects such as building sports fields etc. ... As the Cold War became hotter, they were increasingly sent into the French occupation zone near Kaiserslautern to build various military facilities ...
History Of Basilan - American Regime - American Occupation
... On December 8, 1899, the Americans led by Col ... over both Isabela and Lamitan then was effectively transferred from Spain to the Americans ... At that time, the Philippine–American War was raging in Luzon ...
Isabela, Basilan - History - Spanish Era - American Occupation
... On December 8, 1899, American troops took over the Spanish garrison in Zamboanga, one of the last strongholds of the Filipino revolutionaries in Mindanao ... By December 1899, the Americans led by Col ... both Isabela and Lamitan then was effectively transferred from Spain to the Americans ...

Famous quotes containing the words occupation and/or american:

    The most costly of all follies is to believe passionately in the palpably not true. It is the chief occupation of mankind.
    —H.L. (Henry Lewis)

    In a moment when criticism shows a singular dearth of direction every man has to be a law unto himself in matters of theatre, writing, and painting. While the American Mercury and the new Ford continue to spread a thin varnish of Ritz over the whole United States there is a certain virtue in being unfashionable.
    John Dos Passos (1896–1970)