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"Storia ed Evoluzione dell'Uniforme Militare"

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Japanese Officer's Dress uniform WW2

 

WWII JAPANESE IMPERIAL ARMY OFFICER'S FULL DRESS UNIFORM TUNIC . Included is the 1st lieutenant shoulder-board in original box. Buttons are all complete showing cherry blossoms and inner lining is quilted.

 

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Edited by Blue Sky

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Uniforms of New Zealand

 

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Amuri Mounted Rifles Officer, 2nd Regiment North Canterbury Mounted Rifles 1900-1910

Insets: Black cloth helmet puggaree, with a gold 2nd Regiment North Canterbury Mounted Rifles helmet plate, and a cross belt plate of the North Canterbury Mounted Rifles.

Medal: New Zealand Long and Efficient Service Medal

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URSS, Fronte Baltico, 1941

 

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3. Soldier of sapper battalion of the Red Army's 67th Rifle Division. Besides a standard set of accoutrements and clothing he has a wire cutter. The soldier is armed with an SVT rifle model 1940 and is wearing a steel helmet model 1940. Latvia, June 1941.

 

4. Junior Lieutenant S.S. Moshchanskiy, commander of one of artillery batteries of the M.I. Kalinin 48th Rifle Division. Because artillery pieces in batteries of division were drawn by horses, battery commanders were provided with both a riding horse and a military officer's sabre, Pattern 1909. On the commander's breast we can see badge "For excellent artillery firing". Lithuania. June 1941.

 

 

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Edited by intruder

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URSS, Fronte Baltico, 1941

 

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5. Tanker of the 2nd Tank Division of the Red Army's 3rd Mechanised Corps. He is wearing a variety of dungarees and a tank helmet, in this specific case, tabs are sewn down to the dungarees collar, but this practice was quite uncommon, especially after the war beginning. North-Western Front. June 1941.

 

6. Tank company commander of the Red Army's 23rd Tank Division. The Lieutenant is wearing riding breeches and a double-breasted moleskin jacket. He is also wearing a gray service cap of Armour troops which was abolished by 1941. It was far from common practice to sew down collar tabs to jackets, especially in combat conditions. North-Western Front. July 1941.

Edited by intruder

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URSS, Fronte Baltico, 1941

 

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7. Private of Red Army's 24th Latvian Territorial Corps. He is wearing a summer version of dress service coat, Pattern 1932. The accoutrements were made in accordance with German standards, steel helmet is German-made. Pattern 1918. He is armed with Soviet-made Mosin rifle of the 1891/1930 model with bayonet lacking a foresight cover, which is also of the 1891/1930 model, second modification North-Western Front. July 1941.

 

8. Captain of the 613th Artillery Regiment wearing a greatcoat and a woollen field service cap of the Latvian Army. He is using a Latvian Army uniform of Pattern 1932 with Soviet insignia. The distinctive uniform colour of Latvian Artillery was dark-blue. North-Western Front. August 1941.

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American uniforms

 

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Lester Donald Culp enlisted at Le Grande, Oregon on 25 September 1939 with E Company, 186th Infantry Regiment, 41st Infantry Division at the age of 24.

Culp trained in Washington and California and with the declaration of war on 7 December 1941, his battalion was assigned beach defence and guard duty in the Fort Lewis region of Washington state. The 41st Division was destined for duty in the South West Pacific and were the vanguard of the combat units departing America. Thus Culp sailed for Australia from San Francisco in convoy aboard the SS Matsonia on 22 April 1942, arriving in Melbourne on 14 May.

For the next two months Culp and his Regiment were bivouacked at Puckapunyal before receiving orders to move north to Queensland for jungle and amphibious training at Rockhampton (possibly at the Shoalwater Centre), where they were to remain for the balance of the year. The 186th were ordered to New Guinea, following in the footsteps of the 163rd Infantry, who had flown into New Guinea on 27 December 1942, and left Queensland aboard the "Bontiko" on 1 January 1943, arriving at Port Moresby and enduring heavy Japanese bombing whilst awaiting transport to the Buna and Sanananda battlefields.

Culp's regiment reboarded the Bontiko which steamed via Milne Bay to Oro Bay, where they were disembarked for Semini, site of some of the fiercest battles around Buna, setting up a Headquarters Group. Culp states that they returned to Rockhampton at the end of July 1943 with "1,200 cases of malaria out of a regimental strength of 3,300 - I contacted malaria and dengue fever, which recurred many times for the next seven years. We were sent to Toorbul Point, about 30 miles north of Brisbane toward the end of 1943 for amphibious training. Attack transports to small beach assaults. I remember Christmas 1943 there in the wind and tremendous down pours of rain." Culp returned to America on rotation in early 1944 and was honourably discharged in September 1945 as a Master Sergeant. Description. Khaki tunic with button down epaulettes and a four button front. Patch pockets on the breast with flaps and exposed buttons. Internal pockets on the skirt with external flaps and exposed buttons. All buttons are gilt and feature the US eagle in relief. Sleeves have the rank of Master Sergeant First Grade and on the shoulder of the left is the patch of the 41st Infantry Division. On the lower cuff of this sleeve are four bars in gold wire with a green service chevron below at an angle of 45 degrees. On the left lapel is the circular gold insignia for the Infantry and on the right US. Above the left breast pocket is three rows of seven ribbon bars with the Combat Infantryman badge above. Over the right breast pocket is the cloth badge for service rendered after 8th September 1939.

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URSS, Fronte Baltico, 1941

 

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9. This soldier of Red Army's 29th Lithuanian Territorial Corps is wearing summer version of full-dress coat, Pattern 1930. The collar on such a coat was to be upright, but photographs of Lithuanian soldiers from 29th Corps show also turn-down collars with Soviet tabs sewn down on them. The distinctive uniform colour of Lithuanian Infantry was yellow. Soldier is armed with a Lithuanian made Mauzer L. rifle Northwestern Front, July 1941.

 

10. Lieutenant commanding a cavalry scout platoon of Red Army's 22nd Estonian Territorial Corps. He is wearing a full-dress cavalry coat. Pattern 1936, red riding breeches and high cavalry boots authorized for wear in Estonian cavalry. The sabre is Estonian, Pattern 1925. The service cap is of Red Army combined-arms type. Pattern 1936. The insignia correspond to Soviet standards. North-Western Front, July 1941.

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URSS, Fronte Baltico, 1941

 

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11- Machine gunner of Red Army's S.M. Kirov 201st Airborne Brigade. Despite the fact that brigade was used as an infantry (as a part of the 5th Airborne Corps), this soldier is wearing special overalls and accoutrements designed for parachute jumps (except for a parachute itself). The warrior is armed with a7.62rnm light machine-gun designed by Degtiarev of the 1927 model. Latvia, early July 1941.

 

12. Tank company commander of the 5th Motorized Rifle Regiment/22nd Motorized Rifle Division of NKVD. That division was operationally subordinate to Commander and Headquarters of the Baltic Special Military District. Collar tabs of tanker are not usual black, but madder red, in spite of the tank emblem. The service cap of the NKVD Lieutenant is also a traditional one: the cap band is of madder colour, the cap crown is dark-blue. The same distinctive colours were used in clothing of commanders of armoured trains of NKVD. Vicinity of Riga, July 1941.

 

 

 

EDIT: ho notato la cosa per caso, e ho deciso di darvi un'idea di come vengono fatte le traduzioni. Non so chi ha "girato" questa roba in inglese, ma боец, soldato, è diventato warrior, guerriero :blink: . Per curiosità, ho fatto una prova col traduttore automatico di google, e ho scoperto che sia in italiano che in inglese, боец viene reso con "tempesta" :okok: .

Edited by intruder

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Royal Australian Army, South Africa, 1900

 

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1. Trooper, Mounted Infantry. Note the pressed cotton and cord puggaree, the Mk1 SMLE (Lee Enfield) rifle with 50 rounds in the shoulder slung bandolier. Note the short rifle bucket to hold the rifle butt without hampering the riders ability to lift the rifle clear as required. Note the bottom fixed puttees (later versions were top fixed). Note that the horse & rider carry all their requirements including a small amount of fodder. Plumes would be Emu if a Queenslander or black cock's feathers if from NSW.

 

2. Major, NSW Lancers. Note the red puggaree and the plumes of black cock's feathers. Note the high top boots and the brown, not khaki, uniform with red stripes on the legs.

 

Before WW1 identification disks (dog tags) were not used in the British Empire-Commonwealth Armed Services. Soldiers carried paper identification cards or books. The Boer War indicated that a more durable product was needed.

 

 

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Private J B Mills in his Coronation Contingent uniform (1902) and the 2nd pattern Rising Sun collar badge. He served with the 2nd Western Australian Mounted Infantry during the Boer War. He was killed in action at Gallipoli, 31 May 1915.

 

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A Boer War era Australian Commonwealth Horse Squadron 8th Battalion paper (light cardboard) Identity Card filled in with the soldiers name W. C. Evans aged 22 from Prospect South Australia. Closed it measures approx. 4-7/8" long and 3-5/16" wide. Open it is 6-5/8" long and 4-7/8" wide. Note the twin languages and the "request" that it be sent back through the nearest CO.

Edited by intruder

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WW2 M1 Helmet Liners, An Overview.......

 

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The image above gives an overview of M1 helmet liner evolution throughout World War 2.

Not every variation is shown; the above shows some typical examples!

Although all very similar in appearance, there are quite a few changes to be noticed.....

 

Top Row, From Left to Right:

 

1. M1 Fix Bale with Hawley Fiber Liner, Rayon webbing, unpainted A-washers (Fixed Chinstrap is missing)

2. M1 Fix Bale with Low Pressure Hood Rubber Liner, od3 HBT webbing, unpainted A-washers

3. M1 Fix Bale with High Pressure Westinghouse Liner, Rayon webbing, Fixed chinstrap, unpainted perpendicular washers

4. M1 Fix Bale with High Pressure Inland Liner, od3 HBT Webbing met Rayon Headband, unpainted A-washers

 

Bottom Row, From Left to Right:

 

5. M1 Fix Bale with High Pressure Westinghouse Liner, od3 HBT webbing, od painted A-washers

6. M1 Fix Bale with High Pressure Mine Safety Appliances Company Liner, od3 HBT webbing, mildew inhibited (blackened) A-washers

7. M1 Swivel Bale with High Pressure Westinghouse Liner, od3 HBT webbing, mildew inhibited (blackened) A-washers, Adjustable Nape Strap

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URSS, 1941

 

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1. One of air assault group commanders comprising Major I. Starchak's consolidated team. Major Starchak was the chief of the Western Front Airborne Service. One can see special Aiborne troops commanders jumpsuit - pea jacket, trousers with patch pockets, unts (special winter footgear), warm sweater - designed for jumps in winter. The armament: a 7.62-mm PPD-34/38 submachine gun, F-1 grenades. Region of Ugra River, October 1941.

 

2. Senior Lieutenant of NKVD Frontier Guard Troops serving in the I. Piyashev's 32nd Frontier Guards Regiment that was attached to the 1st Guard Rifle Corps. He's wearing an NKVD troops overcoat, a Finnish cap. leather high boots. He's armed with a 7,62-mm PPSh submachine gun and a 9-mm Mauzer pistol in a wooden holster. Vicinity of Orel, October 1941.

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Bags, Waterproof, Special Purpose

 

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In this image you can see 3 different types. Every original bag I have encountered has an orange rubber strip on the top flap. I do not know its purpose.... The large bag will probably hold a complete SCR-300 (Walkie-Talkie) Radio Set, although I have never tried it out. At some point someone painted his name on the large bag; sadly I do not have any history on EC Hamilton......

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URSS, 1941

 

 

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2. A paramedic serving in a company belonging to the 132nd Rifle Division/13th Army of the Bryansk Front . She's wearing uniform for men and a cloth beret that was mentioned in the orders on women uniform released on December 17, 1936 and August 3, 1941, The medical service tabs are green. October 1941.

 

4. Red Army soldier serving in the 143rd Rifle Division/13th Army of the Bryansk Front . He's wearing a standard kit and a protective helmet vintage 1936. He has a Mosin rifle vintage 1891/1930. October 1941.

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Mystery Bags & Pouches

 

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The M37 Demolition Charge Assembly consisted of two haversacks each containing 8 M2 or M3 Demolition Blocks. Two bags came in a wooden box. Sometimes a booster and detonating cord assembly M15 was installed and cemented in place on top of the sack which allowed for the bag to be installed on a demolition circuit rapidly.

 

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Below are two Rigger Pouches. The right one has the nickel plated 'Lift the Dot' snap and holds four M1Carbine Magazines while the left one closes by means of a piece of string and contains two Grenades. Both pouches were retrieved from Normandy and there's hardly any photographic evidence of use of these pouches after the Normandy campaign.

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URSS, 1941

 

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5. The commander of the Western Front (August-October 1941) Lieutenant General I. Konev. The picture copied the photograph (late August -early October 1941). In October 1941 he was already a Colonel-General. He's wearing the uniform mentioned in the corresponding order released on August 1. 1941: battle gray tabs, a jacket without chevrons, knee-breeches without trouser stripes. September 1941.

 

6. Regimental commissar Grishin of the 108th Tank Division/3rd Army of the Bryansk Front. He's wearing a gray overseas cap vintage 1936 and a leather jacket designed for armoured troops officers, and battle-green tabs with corresponding insignia.

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Uniform VC (NLF)

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National Liberation Front guerrilla uniform. These items are part of the contents of a Viet Cong pack which provided a complete uniform of the village Viet Cong. Other items included home made ammunition pouches, rice bowl, pack, hammock roll and rubber sandals. Village Viet Cong remained close to their own hamlet, working in the fields during the day and supporting main force troops at night. These fighters were highly indoctrinated but usually poorly trained.

Edited by Blue Sky

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URSS, 1941

 

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7. The best Soviet tank ace Lieutenant D. Lavrinenko. From October 6 to December 18 1941 when he died, he took part in 28 tank fights driving his T-34/76 and managed to hit 52 German tanks. He's wearing a standard kit. 50th Army. 4th Armour Brigade. October 1941.

 

8. Senior Lieutenant A. Burda. In summer 1941 fighting in the 15th Tank Division he destroyed 8 German tanks and 4 armoured cars. Fighting in the 4th Tank Brigade A. Burda destroyed over 10 enemy tanks driving his KV tank. In the picture he's wearing his winter uniform: a short fur coat and felt boots. Early October 1941.

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URSS, 1941

 

 

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9. Commander of the 4th Tank Brigade Colonel I. Katukov. His Brigade was the first one to become a guards tank brigade. In the picture he's wearing a black leather coat, with the insignia on the collar, a gray cap vintage 1936, chrome leather high boots. Vicinity of Orel, 1941.

 

10. Commander of BA-10 medium armoured car. In the picture he's wearing a quilted jacket and trousers that were made before the war. Western Front, 18th Tank Brigade. October 1941.

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Bloody Omaha, D-Day, June 6th, 1944

 

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Left to Right: an Infantryman of the 29th Division, equipped with Bangalore Torpedoes, an Engineer from the 5th Engineer Special Brigade and a US Navy LCVP Crewmember. The display is made up with all original uniforms and equipment and illustrates some of the main units that landed on that stretch of Normandy beach known as 'Bloody Omaha'. The photo was taken at a local WW2 exhibition.

Edited by Blue Sky

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URSS, 1941

 

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11. Red Army signal soldier from the 91st Rifle Division that was encircled in the vicinity of Vyazma. He has an iron helmet vintage 1936, a quilted jacket and a 7.62-mm PPD-34 submachine gun. October 1941.

 

12. Red Army automobile soldier wearing the slop used in the Armoured troops and Automobile troops of the Red Army. Reserve Front. October 1941.

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EQUIPAGGIAMENTI NELLA GRANDE GUERRA

 

Yankee! :okok:

 

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Giubba e pantaloni mod. 1912. Scarponi mod. 1918 sostituirono verso la fine della guerra il mod 1904 e le fasce e mollettiere sostituirono le ghette. Tutto l'equipaggiamento agganciato al cinturone cartucciera mod. 1914. Il cinturone in cotone ritorto conteneva 20 caricatori a cassetta da 5 cartucce ognuno calibro 30.06. La maschers antigas (Gas Mask M 1917) in posizione pronta all'uso è americana ma mod. britannico, così come nel caso dell'elmetto (piccole modifiche apportate rispetto all'inglese). Lo zaino m 10 conteneva razioni per due giorni, l'impermeabile e quanto per l'igiene personale. PAtta di chiusura fissata con due cinghie e la borsa della gavetta chiusa da bottone metallico. Oltre gavetta coltello, forchetta cucchiaio. Ka parte inferiore dello zaino (Pack Carrier) fissata a quella superiore con cinghia di cuoio e contenente tela tenda con corda di tensione, una coperta, un paletto pieghevole, cinque picchetti, e binacheria di ricambio. Sotto la borsa gavetta la vanghetta m 10 con manico assicurato con cinghie del Pack. Sul fianco sx la baionetta m 1905 con fodero m 1910

Edited by Blue Sky

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Aussie!

 

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1. Sergeant, 27th Battalion 7th Brigade 2nd Division AIF, 1918

Note the Anzac A on the colour patch.

Note the top fixed puttees over brown boots.

Note the private purchase folded cotton puggaree replacing the plain woolen issue version.

Note the rifle has it's canvas breech cover fitted.

Note the 4 blue overseas service chevrons on the lower right sleeve.

Note the all canvas webbing has replaced the earlier issued leather equipment.

 

 

2. Sergeant, Field Artillery 3rd Division AIF, 1918

Note the ribbon of the Military Medal

Note the leather leggings and leather bandoliers as worn by Field Artillery and Light Horse units.

Note the plain woolen puggaree.

Note the tunic has faded to blue-grey from the khaki as issued.

 

 

3. Company Sergeant Major (CSM), 1st Machine Gun Battalion 1st Division AIF, 1918.

Note the ribbons of the Military Cross (MC) and the Distinguished Conduct Medal (DCM) and the Military Medal (MM).

Note the combination of leather and canvas webbing.

Note that below the colour patch is the crossed Vickers badge of the Machine Gun Units. These were typically felt but in some cases metal ones were worn.

 

 

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Unofficial ID tag for a Trooper from 4th Light Horse

Hand made aluminium identity tag. The tag is manufactured from three layers of aluminium, the topmost being a small horseshoe, the five 'nails' of which fasten the layers together.

 

Within the horseshoe, the second layer shows a relief map of Australia, in which are hand engraved the words "3656 H.W. KENNEDY 4th ALH". The bottom layer of aluminium has been shaped to form a cavity, presumably intended to retain a leather wrist strap for the tag.

 

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Australia entered the Great War with a belief that only 20,000 men would be needed and that the war would not last long.

Arrangements were hasty and made from a small knowledge base.

As the war dragged on many alterations and improvements were made to all sorts of equipment including Identity Disks.

There was no one single standard.

Various materials were used.

There were varying shapes and colours.

They carried varying amounts of information.

Some were stamped, some engraved.

Some were one sided, some double sided.

Some were privately obtained, most were issued.

Some were worn as bracelets, most were worn around the neck.

The purpose of ID disks was to identify a body or a badly wounded soldier. Should a soldier be killed other members of his Platoon were required to recover the round disk for return to HQ to allow for notification of next of kin, without mistakes about soldiers of similar name. The octagonal disk was to be placed inside the mouth of the corpse, being the place most likely to protect it and to keep it in-situ.

This was so even if time and man power allowed for battlefield burial. In all possible cases men buried on the battlefield were later transferred to proper War Cemeteries. Without ID disks mistakes would have been common. Later the blood group was added to the disks to assist battlefield medical teams. Denomination of religion was also added to allow proper burial arrangements.

 

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Unofficial WW1 dog tag for T Richmond of the New Zealand Expeditionary Force (NZEF). His number was 16046 and his unit was 8th Canterbury Mounted Rifles.

 

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Unofficial WW1 dog tag for No 9/1732 of the 8th Reinforcements.

Edited by intruder

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Yankee 2

 

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Particolare della giubba m 12. impunture all'attaccatura della manica e in fondo a fare un finto risvolto. Collo dritto e si chiude con cinque bottoni di ottone brunito, ornati con stemma nazionale e chiuse con battenti muniti di bottone. Nel retro il taglio caratteristico di tre parti unite insieme. La spalline trattenute vicino al collo da piccoli bottoni uguali a quelle delle tasche.

 

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Camicia mod 1916 in flanella aperta rinforzata sui gomiti con bottoni in plastica marroni. I Pantaloni alla cavallerizza mod 12 sono rinforzati all'interno dei gambali con elementi applicati e impunturati e stretti i gambali con allacciatura. In vita i passanti per la cintura in cotone ritorto con fibbia in metallo senza ardiglione. Foderato l'insieme in fodera bianca di cotone. Le tasche sul davanti tagliate in senso obliquo, sul dietro sono orizzontali. Sei i bottoni dei calzoni in metallo a forma concava con iscrizione Us Army

Edited by Blue Sky

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Australia, Grande Guerra, piastrine di riconoscimento

 

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This image is of an early Great War single aluminium stamped ID disk. Note that it carries a rank which was a practice later discontinued and a Company (another practice discontinued).

Note also that the Religion was spelt in full (another practice discontinued to be replaced by an initial or abbreviation).

Note that the unit was referred to as 23 Batt. AIF (Australian Imperial Force). On later disks that would have been reduced to 23 AI (Australian Infantry)

Note the absence of a blood group, which was a later addition.

Initially only one disk was issued (see above)

A later combination was the dual set. 1 (the metal one) was designed to be left in the mouth of the corpse and the the other returned to HQ to indicate death.

Octagonal leather identity disc joined by a short length of fine rope to a circular aluminium identity disc.

 

 

 

 

 

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Dog tags for 320 W G Forbes, a Baptist with 2nd Light Horse Regiment

 

 

As a general rule the disks carried

Surname and at least 2 initials

sometimes 1 only

Regimental Number

Unit number and classification

Religion

 

Religions and their abbreviations

B. Baptist

C.E. Church of England

C. Congregationalist

J. Jewish

M. METH Methodist

P. PRES Presbyterian

R.C. Roman Catholic

W. Wesleyan

 

Keep in mind that during WW1 Commissioned Officers did not have any form of Regimental Number. Any Officer wearing ID disks with a number must have been promoted from the ranks.

Edited by intruder

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Yankee 3

 

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A: scatola per carne m 1916 B: scatola per condimenti (zucchero, caffè, sale) C: Gavetta m. 1910 D: Tabacco e cartine per sigarette E: Cucchiaio F: Coltello con custodia in cuoio G: Forchetta con la sua custodia in cuoio. Posate in lamierino in ferro e poi stagnate

 

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scarponcini mod 1904 di colore bruno rossiccio poco adatti alla trincea verranno sotituiti dal mod 1917 di cuoio più spesso fino ad arrivare alla foro del 1918. Le suole ferrate formate da tre strati cucite e chiodate. Alla fine del 1917 le ghette verranno sostituite da fasce e mollettiere. Strisce di panno da 2 a 3 metri larghe 10 cm.

 

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A: Havresack mod 1910 A sx tenuto da cinghia di cuoio il Pack Carrier traezoidale. Sulla patta di chiusura dx il fissaggio della borsa della gavetta attraverso due cinghie. B: baionetta mod 1905 con fodero m 1910 C: custodia borraccia m 1910 di tela foderata di feltro con borraccia e gavettino D: gavetta mod. 1910 E: Forchetta F: taschina M 1910 per il pacchetto medicazioni G: cinturone cartuccera mod 1914 in cotone ritorto

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