Narvik

Collection by Norman Wilson

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Germans enter Narvik
NarvikScandinavian Countries

Germans enter Narvik

Burning German destroyer Z-12 'Erich Giese' (Erich Giese, type 1934a) in the waters Ufut Fjord near Narvik. Sunk during the second battle of Narvik in gunfire British battleship 'Uorspayt' (HMS Warspite) and destroyer 'Bedouin' (HMS Bedouin).

Bundesarchive Photos 1933 - 1945..+ all fields of WWII - Page 405

Battle of Narvik, 1940
NarvikFrench ArmyWorld War Two

Auksjon - Nettauksjon

Norges største nettauksjon. Gjør et kupp - 20,000 auksjoner slutter i dag! Bli med på spenningen! (gratis medlemskap).

From the battle for Narvik harbour, 9 April 1940.
Norwegian ArmyNarvikGerman SubmarinesResearch ImagesFrench Army

MILITÆRHISTORISK SAMLING -I GAUSDAL, GREBE

Narvik, Norway after the fighting was over in 1940

Narvik, Norway after the fighting was over in 1940

Norway, the Narvik campaign - 1940, Gebirgsmarine, Gebirgsjäger und Fallschimjäger
LuftwaffeNarvikGerman ArmyRotterdamPortraitsMilitary History

Norway, the Narvik campaign - 1940, Gebirgsmarine, Gebirgsjäger und Fallschimjäger

Narvik 1940
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Narvik 1940

Second Battle of Narvik, 13 April 1940 - Warspite and British Destroyers withdraw
NarvikWorld War TwoBattleEurope

Second Battle of Narvik, 13 April 1940 - Warspite and British Destroyers withdraw

The British destroyer HMS Eskimo (F75), with her bow blown off by a torpedo during the Second Battle of Narvik, docked on the Norwegian coast. Despite this she will be setting off to England for repair in this state. Date May 1940
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THE NORWEGIAN CAMPAIGN 1940: NAVAL OPERATIONS The Second Battle of Narvik, 13 April 1940: HMS ESKIMO in Narvik fiord after being damaged by a torpedo fired from the German destroyer GEORG THIELE. War Office official photographer. © IWM (N 247)
NarvikRoyal NavyBattleshipWorld War Ii

THE NORWEGIAN CAMPAIGN 1940: NAVAL OPERATIONS The Second Battle of Narvik, 13 April 1940: HMS ESKIMO in Narvik fiord after being damaged by a torpedo fired from the German destroyer GEORG THIELE. War Office official photographer. © IWM (N 247)

Z11 Bernd von Arnim, a German destroyer, beached in Rombergsbotten, Narvik, April 1940.
NarvikResearch ImagesBattleshipWorld War Two

MILITÆRHISTORISK SAMLING -I GAUSDAL, GREBE

HMS Hardy that Pendell, Harris and Lewis were on. Run aground in the fjord near Narvik, during the battle for the harbour. April 1940.
NarvikResearch ImagesRoyal MarinesRoyal NavyBattleship

MILITÆRHISTORISK SAMLING -I GAUSDAL, GREBE

the battle of narvik - Google Search
NarvikRoyal NavyWorld War Two

the battle of narvik - Google Search

Second Battle of Narvik, 13 April 1940 - USS Eskimo hit by torpedo
NarvikWorld War TwoBattlePhotos

Second Battle of Narvik, 13 April 1940 - USS Eskimo hit by torpedo

The Eskimo, in ripple-circle, is hit by a torpedo from the distant enemy destroyer. Note the shell-tear in the Swordfish tail. The Hero stands by in the foreground

The remains of a German destroyer still lying against the banks of the Ofotfjord almost 70 years after it was beached during the harbour battle in April 1940. Photograph taken in August 2009.
NarvikResearch ImagesBanksBattleGerman

The remains of a German destroyer still lying against the banks of the Ofotfjord almost 70 years after it was beached during the harbour battle in April 1940. Photograph taken in August 2009.

Narvik-German troops engaged in a bitter fight at the Battle of Narvik, holding out against five times as many British and French troops, they were close to rebellion when finally slipping out from Narvik on 28 May.Moving east, the Germans were surprised when the British started to abandon Narvik on 3 June. By that time the German offensive in France had progressed to such an extent that the British could no longer afford any commitment in Norway, and the 25,000 Allied troops were evacuated.

Battles of Narvik

Narvik-German troops engaged in a bitter fight at the Battle of Narvik, holding out against five times as many British and French troops, they were close to rebellion when finally slipping out from Narvik on 28 May.Moving east, the Germans were surprised when the British started to abandon Narvik on 3 June. By that time the German offensive in France had progressed to such an extent that the British could no longer afford any commitment in Norway, and the 25,000 Allied troops were evacuated.