Ruins, northwestern France, summer 1944, after D-Day.
American troops clear wreckage in Saint-Lô, Normandy, 1944.
Destroyed town in northwest France, summer 1944.
American troops in courtyard of ruined building, northwestern France, summer 1944.
Ruined tank near St. Gilles (or perhaps Hambye), France, 1944.
American troops, northwestern France, summer 1944.
Ruined building and sign in French and German, northwestern France, summer 1944.
Jeeps (including a press vehicle) in the town square, Marigny (Manche), Normandy, 1944.
Ruins of a town in northwestern France, summer 1944.
Unloading vehicles and supplies from an LST (landing ship, tank) at Normandy beachhead, summer 1944. (source)
fot: Frank Scherschel
Bastions - Bedfellows Part 2: The Forgotten Daughter - ‘Foreign Bodies’
The moment you declare a set of ideas to be immune from criticism, satire, derision, or contempt, freedom of thought becomes impossible.
‘Nothing is false that has been officially issued,’ said Mowry, frowning in disapproval.
|—||Wasp - Erik Frank Russell|
Dear, I’ll stay gold just to keep these pasts at bay
To keep the loneliest of nights from claiming you, and
To keep these longest of days from waking you
For I felt the greatest of Winters coming, and
I saw you as seasons shifting from blue to grey
That’s where the coldest of these days await me, and
Distance lays her heavy head beside me
There I’ll stay gold, forever gold
So who was throwing spears before humans? The discovery of 280,000-year-old stone-tipped spear remains in Ethiopia has two possible implications: that our species is much older than previously thought or, more likely, that a predecessor species was making tools long before Homo sapiens.
Read more: http://bit.ly/1hIOC77 via Discovery News