Военная фотогалерея Para Bellum


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JAPANESE MIDGET SUBMARINE which ran aground on the beach outside Pearl
Harbor, 7 December. Early on the morning of 7 December at least one Japanese
submarine was reconnoitering inside Pearl Harbor, having slipped past the antisubmarine
net. After making a complete circuit of Ford Island the submarine left
the harbor and later ran aground on the beach where it was captured intact.
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wrecked planes at Wheeler Field after the 7 December attackДжэк Дэниэлс
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DESTROYED CURTIS P–40 FIGHTER PLANE at Bellows FieldДжэк Дэниэлс
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DAMAGED WARSHIPS. The U.S. destroyers Dowries, left, and Cassin, right,
and the battleship Pennsylvania, in background, shortly after the attack on Pearl
Harbor. Of the eight battleships hit, the Arizona was a total loss; the Oklahoma
was never repaired; the California, Nevada, West Virginia, Pennsylvania,
Maryland, and Tennessee were repaired and returned to service. The slight depth
of Pearl Harbor made possible the raising and ref itting of these ships.
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the West Virginia aflameДжэк Дэниэлс
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U.S. BATTLESHIPS HIT AT PEARL HARBOR. Left to right: West Virginia, Tennessee, and ArizonaДжэк Дэниэлс
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THE DESTROYER USS SHAW EXPLODING during the attack on Pearl Harbor,
7 December. The first attack on the U.S. warships anchored in the harbor was
delivered at 0758. By 0945 all the Japanese aircraft had left Oahu and returned
to their carriers. The U.S. Pacific Fleet suffered a major disaster during the
attack which lasted one hour and fifty minutes. Sunk or damaged during the
attack were the destroyers Shaw, Cassin, and Dowries; the mine layer Oglala;
the target ship Utah; and a large floating drydock. Also hit were the light cruisers
Helena, Honolulu, and Raleigh; the seaplane tender Curtis; and the repair
ship Vestal.
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wreckage at the Naval Air Station at
Pearl Harbor, after the enemy attack, 7 December
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FLYING FORTRESSES, BOEING B–17C heavy bombers, burning at Hickam
Field, Oahu, on 7 December 1941
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BROWNING ANTIAIRCRAFT MACHINE GUN on a runway at Wheeler Field,
Oahu, in the Hawaiian Islands. Early in December 1941 all the U.S. troops,
including antiaircraft batteries, were returned to their stations from field maneuvers
to await the signal for riot duty. Trouble was expected, and while Japanese
diplomats in Washington talked peace, their Pearl Harbor Striking Force was
moving eastward toward Hawaii. During this movement the fleet maintained
radio silence and was not detected as it approached the islands. (.50-caliber antiaircraft
machine gun, water-cooled, flexible.)
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75-mm. gun M1917A1 in a camouflaged positionДжэк Дэниэлс
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4.2-INCH CHEMICAL MORTAR CREW in action during maneuversДжэк Дэниэлс
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