General Der

Some articles on general der, general:

LXIV Army Corps (Germany) - Commanding Officers
... General der Pioniere Karl Sachs, formation – 1 September 1944 General der Infanterie Otto Lasch, 1 September 1944 – 1 November 1944 General der Infanterie ...
General Der Nachrichtentruppe
... General der Nachrichtentruppe (Literally General of the Communications Troops) was a rank of German Army General introduced by the Wehrmacht in 1940 ... The rank was equivalent to the long established General der Kavallerie, General der Artillerie and General der Infanterie ... The Wehrmacht also introduced General der Gebirgstruppe (mountain troops), General der Pioniere (engineers), General der Flieger (aviators), General der Fallschirmtruppe ...
Wilhelm Ritter Von Thoma - Second World War - North Africa
... Having been promoted to Generalleutnant (equivalent to Major General or two-star general rank in the U.S ... Army and not to be confused with "Lieutenant General" or three-star rank) in August 1942, on 1 September von Thoma was transferred to North Africa and given leadership of the German ... of El Alamein commenced when Lieutenant General Bernard Law Montgomery's British Eighth Army began its offensive against the German-Italian Panzer Army in Egypt ...
LXXVI Panzer Corps (Germany) - Commanding Officers
... General der Panzertruppen Traugott Herr, 17 July 1943 – 28 February 1944 General der Infanterie Dietrich von Choltitz, 28 February 1944 – 15 April 1944 General der Panzertruppen Traugott ...
German Army (German Empire) - Ranks of The Imperial German Army - Officer Corps - General Officers / Herrenvolk ("Gentlemen")
... Lieutenant General (Generalleutnant) General of the Infantry, General of the Cavalry, General of the Artillery (General der Infanterie, General der Kavallerie ...

Famous quotes containing the words der and/or general:

    Under the lindens on the heather,
    There was our double resting-place.
    —Walther Von Der Vogelweide (1170?–1230?)

    There has always been the same amount of light in the world. The new and missing stars, the comets and eclipses, do not affect the general illumination, for only our glasses appreciate them.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)