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Early morning along The Kennet & Avon Canal. Note the World War Two pillbox bottom left hand corner.

The cemetery of Allied forces during the Second World War in Crete (Souda-bay).

This World War Two vintage Navy trainer performed a low level pass at an airshow in Vero Beach, Florida. See this, and more, on my website at tom-claud.pixels.com.

 

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This artillery was used during the Second World War.

It is located on the summit of Mont Chaberton, a 3.131 metres (10,272 ft) peak in the French Alps in the group known as the Massif des Cerces in the département of Hautes-Alpes.

This very impressive building was dubbed "Fort of the Clouds" and mounted eight 149mm guns in individual masonry turrets, which were often hidden in the clouds.

Built between 1898 and 1910 by the Italians to control the Montgenèvre pass, this fort was then considered as the highest and most powerful of Europe.

Nine soldiers died in this fort, and fifty were wounded.

 

This shot is facing south south-west and it is showing the Milky Way over the fortress at the beginning of the night.

 

Today's best cameras can record more light than we can see with our eyes, showing a fantastic mostly hidden world often far beyond our immagination.

Just think about what the Hubble has given to humanity!

 

When I am on the mountains, on dark nights I am always eager to capture the cosmic clouds surrounding the Milky Way, clouds that are not visible to the naked eye with the same intensity and clarity that instead a good electronic instrumentation can offer.

This also explains why many night shots are "very clear" if compared with the ordinary darkness of the night... although I always try to overcome this aspect, because I like to keep intact the magical and silent essence of the night.

 

This is undoubtedly a difficult balance, that only time and experience allow to manage in the most "correct" way... (if it does exist).

Yes, what's better: what electronic tools allow us to see and find out, or what we can see with the naked eye?

In any case this is an aspect that deserves meditation.

_____________________

 

:copyright:Roberto Bertero, All Rights Reserved. This image is not available for use on websites, blogs or other media without the explicit written permission of the photographer.

 

Here's another completed Art Class assignment, featuring most of the major powers of WWII with their respective bolt-action rifles.

Italy not included because six partitions made the whole design too cramped for my liking.

i have an obsession with the WW2 era for some reason.

idk how this idea came to me, but just thought i'd give it a try.

 

& my monitor all of a sudden became super-contrasted.

so i have no idea how this picture really looks.

hopefully it's okaay.

  

Rare German World War II 'Enigma' machine keyboard, bulbs and encryption rotors at Bletchley Park.

 

January 2017

World war two turret decayed against the sunrise of a new day.

For non European people:

 

There is a war this summer in Austria and Switzerland... French Jedi need to fight the dark side of soccer against the stormtrooper of Silvio (Beerlusconi) and the federation of sirtakis (Greece). No Materazzi could cry, we need to fight them until the end. Our great master Jedi Domenech will help us. And Little Ewoks will win the UEFA Cup...

 

Pour les francos... je me sens pas de traduire :p

I was just watching a documentary about this memorial so I decided I would share a photo of the memorial. In part of the documentary the architect who designed this memorial talked about how he would hope people would feel about it and how they would use it. He thought people would feel a since of calm there, and it would be a open place where people can sit and rest and have conversations and interact with each other. To be honest, that's what I really enjoy out the memorial. it is wide open with plenty of seating, and the water fountains block out a lot of the normal city traffic. When you enter the memorial from the east you will see a few bronze art pieced that depict like during the war. My personal favorite is the one with the photographer. Go figure. LOL

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WW2 defence towers in the Thames Estuary. Taken from the PS Waverley

Orson Welles creates panic.

"The War of the Worlds" is an episode of the American radio drama anthology series The Mercury Theatre on the Air. It was performed as a Halloween episode of the series on October 30, 1938, and aired over the Columbia Broadcasting System radio network. Directed and narrated by actor and future filmmaker Orson Welles, the episode was an adaptation of H. G. Wells's novel The War of the Worlds (1898). It became famous for causing mass panic, although the extent of this panic is debated.[4]

 

The first two thirds of the one-hour broadcast were presented as a series of simulated news bulletins, which suggested an actual alien invasion by Martians was currently in progress. Compounding the issue was the fact that the Mercury Theatre on the Air was a sustaining show (it ran without commercial breaks), adding to the program's realism, and that others were primarily listening to Edgar Bergen and only tuned in to the show during a musical interlude, thereby missing the introduction that proved the show was a drama.[4]

 

In the days following the adaptation, there was widespread outrage in the media.[5] The program's news-bulletin format was described as cruelly deceptive by some newspapers (which had lost advertising revenue to radio) and public figures, leading to an outcry against the perpetrators of the broadcast and calls for regulation by the Federal Communications Commission.[4] Despite these complaints—or perhaps in part because of them—the episode secured Welles's fame as a dramatist.

 

source: wikipedia

 

Dad bought this Crosley radio in 1937, and for what he paid for it almost gave my mother a heart attack. I still have it, and although I have not tried it recently it still works!

" Der Nachtwächter "

 

Here is our second image from our World War II inspired photoshoot. " Der Nachtwächter" means " The night watcher" in German , this is a dramatic portrait of a soldier who is on patrol and whose duty is to guard the camp after a long and tiring day on the battlefield.

 

I made the mistake to upload it two days ago on my 500px account and it created some controversy as people around the world were celebrating Victory Day which is when the Soviet Union won the battle over the Nazis. Honestly speaking I never meant to shock people and really this image has nothing to do with politics, its part of a personal project that I shot and Victory day was just a coincidence...

 

I put together a blog post for this shoot so please have a look at it for behind the scene images as well as more details... right here

 

My FAcebook | My 500px | My twitter | My Website | My Instagram

 

Gear used:

 

Hasselblad H3D

Hasselblad 150mm F3.2 lens

3 x Profoto 7 lights

 

Strobist info:

 

150mm @F5.6

Shutter speed: 1/125

ISO 50

 

- One Pro 7 in stripbox behind subject for rim

- one Pro 7 in beauty dish as key light camera right

- One Pro 7 with reflector behind subject camera right for rim

Still don't have the ability to use my camera ;-;

 

Not super proud of this one, it's just been sitting around on my desk so I decided to just post it. :P

 

God bless!

-Lincoln

Second World War veteran Colonel Michael Cobb at the Senate House, University of Cambridge. Final in this series:-) Please see the previous two shots as well.

During the Second World War, Canadian soldiers played a crucial role in the liberation of the Netherlands. With the donation of this monument - an expression of joy and a celebration of freedom - the Netherlands pays lasting tribute to Canada. A statue identical to this one stands in Apeldoorn in the Netherlands. The twin monuments symbolically link Canada and the Netherlands; though separated by an ocean, the two countries will forever be close friends. Her Royal Highness Princess Margriet of the Netherlands unveiled the monument in Ottawa on May 11, 2002, and the other in Apeldoorn on May 2, 2000. Artist: Henk Visch

Horses were heavily used in World War One. Horses were involved in the war's first military conflict involving Great Britain - a cavalry attack near Mons in August 1914. Horses were primarily to be used as a form of transport during the war.

When the war broke out in Western Europe in August 1914, both Britain and Germany had a cavalry force that each numbered about 100,000 men. Such a number of men would have needed a significant number of horses but probably all senior military personnel at this time believed in the supremacy of the cavalry attack. In August 1914, no-one could have contemplated the horrors of trench warfare - hence why the cavalry regiments reigned supreme. In fact, in Great Britain the cavalry regiments would have been seen as the senior regiments in the British Army, along with the Guards regiments, and very many senior army positions were held by cavalry officers.

 

However, the cavalry charge seen near Mons was practically the last seen in the war. Trench warfare made such charges not only impractical but impossible. A cavalry charge was essentially from a bygone military era and machine guns, trench complexes and barbed wire made such charges all but impossible. However, some cavalry charges did occur despite the obvious reasons as to why they should not. In March 1918, the British launched a cavalry charge at the Germans. By the Spring of 1918, the war had become more fluid but despite this, out of 150 horses used in the charge only 4 survived. The rest were cut down by German machine gun fire.

 

However, though a cavalry charge was no longer a viable military tactic, horses were still invaluable as a way of transporting materials to the front. Military vehicles, as with any mechanised vehicles of the time, were relatively new inventions and prone to problems. Horses, along with mules, were reliable forms of transport and compared to a lorry needed little upkeep.

Such was the use of horses on the Western Front, that over 8 million died on all sides fighting in the war. Two and a half million horses were treated in veterinary hospitals with about two million being sufficiently cured that they could return to duty.

.30 Cal rounds and a whole lot of Germans...

During World War II, Lepe was used in the preparations for D-Day. 300 construction workers were camped here under heavy guard as They were employed to construct the blackberry/mulberry/blueberry harbours.

 

The structures in the water are known as Dolphins which formed part of the pier head used to load ships departing for Normandy.

 

In the foreground are Beach Hardening Mats which resemble huge bars of chocolate, and were held in place by a series of iron hooks. They were laid out to strengthen the beach enough to take the weight of the tanks and other vehicles being driven onto landing craft.

 

On the 6 June 1944 thousands of troops with their vehicles and supplies left Britain via locations such as Lepe Beach in the New Forest for the beaches of Normandy. This was D Day, the start of the great campaign to liberate Europe and to bring the Second World War to its end.

 

The D-Day invasion, code named Operation Overlord, is one of the most remarkable feats in military history, it had took over two years of planning, and was one of the best kept secrets of the war.

 

During the build up to D Day troops and supplies were marshalled along much of the Hampshire coast. Lepe and the surrounding area came under the control of the shore station HMS Mastodon, the headquarters of which were at Exbury House. Many hundreds of troops with their equipment, vehicles and ammunition were hidden along the narrow roads and in numerous closed camps hidden in the wooded areas accross the New Forest. Today at Lepe you can still see plenty of evidence of wartime activity.

 

Lepe is a small settlement on the Solent in the English county of Hampshire. It is located at the mouth of the Dark Water, and is the site of the Lepe Country Park, which runs from Stanswood Bay to the mouth of the Beaulieu River.

 

The Solent (the stretch of water here) is a strait separating the Isle of Wight from the mainland of England.

 

The Solent is a major shipping route for passengers, freight and military vessels. It is an important recreational area for water sports, particularly yachting, hosting the Cowes Week sailing event annually. It is sheltered by the Isle of Wight and has a very complex tidal pattern, which has greatly benefited Southampton's success as a port. Portsmouth lies on its shores. Spithead, an area off Gilkicker Point near Gosport, is known as the place where the Royal Navy is traditionally reviewed by the monarch of the day.

 

The area is of great ecological and landscape importance, particularly because of the coastal and estuarine habitats along the edge of the Solent. Much of its coastline is designated as a Special Area of Conservation. It is bordered by and forms a part of the character of a number of nationally important protected landscapes including the New Forest National Park, and the Isle of Wight AONB.

 

First recorded in 731 as Soluente, Solent is "an ancient pre-English name of uncertain origin and meaning."

 

the land across the Solent is The Isle of Wight which is known to the ancient Romans as Vectis, is a county and the largest island of England, located in the English Channel, on average about 3 to 5 mi (5 to 8 km) off the coast of Hampshire, separated from mainland United kingdom by a strait called the Solent. The island has several resorts which have been holiday destinations since Victorian times.

 

The Isle of Wight is roughly diamond-shaped and covers an area of 380 km2, nearly 150 sq.miles. Slightly more than half of the island, mainly in the west, is designated as the Isle of Wight Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty. The island has 258 km2 of farmland, 52 km2 of developed areas, and 57 miles of coastline. The landscape of the island is diverse, leading to its oft-quoted description of "England in Miniature". West Wight is predominantly rural, with dramatic coastlines dominated by the chalk downland ridge, running across the whole island and ending in the Needles stacks—perhaps the most photographed place on the Isle of Wight. The south western quarter is commonly referred to as the Back of the Wight because it has a unique social and historical background. The highest point on the island is St Boniface Down, at 241 metres (791 ft), which is a marilyn.

 

documents.hants.gov.uk/ccbs/countryside/lepe/dday-booklet...

 

www.newforestww2.org/d-day-at-lepe-beach/

 

en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Lepe,_Hampshire

 

en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Solent

 

en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Isle_of_Wight

Exploring a secret World War II tunnel system deep underground in the Kanagawa Prefecture of Japan.

 

www.chrisluckhardt.com

Since I like unique planes, I decided to build a Junkers Ju-88 used by the Spanish Air Force during the Second World War. Maybe I should build more Spanish planes in the future; there’s so many unique planes.

 

Features retractable landing gear, movable bomb bay doors, four hardpoints under the wings for bombs or torpedoes and many more details in the cockpit. It can also be easily dismantled in four smaller parts.

 

During the WWII, Spain signed some agreements with the german goverment to suply them minerals and cereals in exchange of weapons. The "Bar Program" provided to Spain 10 Ju-88 A-4, which were collected by Spanish pilots in November of 1943, in the base of Francazal, France. They were delivered at Toulouse airport. The planes were assigned to 13 Regimiento, based in Albacete (Los Llanos airbase). During the war many others Ju-88 landed in Spain, being interned. With these planes and the ones that were acquired in 1943, Spain had 28 operational Ju-88 between 1945-46, being the last one replaced in 1958 by the CASA C-2111.

 

During the Second Great War, since Spain received most of its armaments from Italy and Germany, acquisition of new equipment (and most important, spare parts) became increasingly more difficult. When the war finally ended, the Spanish Air Force feature planes from the Spanish Civil but only a few modern planes. The Portuguese Air Force at one point featured more fighters (mostly Hurricanes, Spitfires, Beaufighters and Aircobras) than the Spanish Air Force. The situation only improved with the American Armament Program during the 50s, with the arrival of the F-86 Sabre and the F-104 Starfighter.

 

Hope you like it!

 

More images here: www.flickr.com/photos/einon/

 

Eínon

 

Visiting this memorial is a very moving experience. Visiting here with my father, an 88-year-old WWII veteran was almost overwhelming. My father received a hero's welcome by a large group of HonorFlight volunteers waving American flags when he arrived at Union Station in Washington. He was taken on a tour of this memorial as well as the Marine Memorial and experienced the changing of the guard at Arlington Cemetery. Yesterday he donated a video interview about his war experience to the Library of Congress Veteran's History project. He held up very well... I'm exhausted!

World War II Days at

www.midwayvillage.com/wordpress/

 

Rockford, Illinois

 

September 21, 2013

 

COPYRIGHT 2013 by JimFrazier All Rights Reserved. This may NOT be used for ANY reason without written consent from Jim Frazier.130921cd7000-6383-1000wm

Celebrating 70 years of freedom after the second world war.

RAF Stenigot was a Second World War radar station situated at Stenigot, near Donington on Bain, Lincolnshire.

 

It was part of the Chain Home radar network, intended to provide long range early warning for raids from Luftflotte V and the northern elements of Luftflotte II along the approaches to Sheffield and Nottingham and the central midlands.[1]

 

After the Second World War, the site was retained as part of the Chain Home network. In 1959 it was upgraded to a communications relay site as part of the ACE High program, which involved adding four tropospheric scatter dishes.[2]

 

The site was decommissioned in the late 1980s and was mostly demolished by 1996.

 

The radar tower is a Grade II listed structure and is now used by the RAF Aerial Erector School for selection tests for possible recruits.

 

There is a Memorial at the top to a former RAF Aerial Erector.

In the markings of the 14th Armored Division, 94th Cavalry Reconnaissance Squadron.

Exploring a secret World War II tunnel system deep underground in the Kanagawa Prefecture of Japan.

 

www.chrisluckhardt.com

This war memorial is situated right outside the Old Killearnan Free Church on the A832 Tore to Muir of Ord road. Among the Regiments named are Seaforth Highlanders, Cameron Highlanders, Royal Scots, Gordon Highlanders and Scots Guards. This is what it says; “In grateful memory of the men from this parish who gave their lives for king and country in the Great War. And of those who gave their lives in the Second World War”. There is also a Gaelic inscription “Is cian a bhios luaidh air na suinn” which roughly means The heroes will always be remembered.

 

National World War II Memorial in winter - Washington DC

Since I like unique planes, I decided to build a Junkers Ju-88 used by the Spanish Air Force during the Second World War. Maybe I should build more Spanish planes in the future; there’s so many unique planes.

 

Features retractable landing gear, movable bomb bay doors, four hardpoints under the wings for bombs or torpedoes and many more details in the cockpit. It can also be easily dismantled in four smaller parts.

 

During the WWII, Spain signed some agreements with the german goverment to suply them minerals and cereals in exchange of weapons. The "Bar Program" provided to Spain 10 Ju-88 A-4, which were collected by Spanish pilots in November of 1943, in the base of Francazal, France. They were delivered at Toulouse airport. The planes were assigned to 13 Regimiento, based in Albacete (Los Llanos airbase). During the war many others Ju-88 landed in Spain, being interned. With these planes and the ones that were acquired in 1943, Spain had 28 operational Ju-88 between 1945-46, being the last one replaced in 1958 by the CASA C-2111.

 

During the Second Great War, since Spain received most of its armaments from Italy and Germany, acquisition of new equipment (and most important, spare parts) became increasingly more difficult. When the war finally ended, the Spanish Air Force still featured planes from the Spanish Civil and a few modern examples. The Portuguese Air Force at one point featured more fighters (mostly Hurricanes, Spitfires, Thunderbolts, Beaufighters and Airacobras) than the Spanish Air Force. The situation only improved with the American Armament Program during the 50s, with the arrival of the F-86 Sabre and the F-104 Starfighter.

 

Hope you like it!

 

More images here: www.flickr.com/photos/einon/

 

Eínon

 

A fictional battlefield of second world war

  

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Arado E 555/1

 

Background:

15 years ago, I went to a bookstore and I found a book called: “Luftwaffe Secret Projects; Strategic Bombers 1935-1945” written by Dieter Herwig and Heinz Rode.

 

The book showed a series of German Bomber Projects developed during the Second World War, some of them still looking highly advanced in our days. On the book cover there was a fantastic and unique plane, the Arado E 555/1, flying over New York and attacked by two Lockheed Shooting Stars, somewhere in the year 1946...

 

Many many years later I finally bought the book but only a few months ago I finally got the courage to start building the bomber. However, since for so many years I wanted to build that plane, I made it on the Imperial Lego Air Force markings (but the camouflage and colours are exactly like the one on the book (as a tribute).

More pictures can be found here: www.flickr.com/photos/einon/

 

About the MOC:

The MOC features retractable landing gear (as usual), two rotating defensive gun turrets, cockpit for two pilots and opening bomb bay. The six engines are grouped together on the back over the wing.

Improvements:

I´m going to perform some improvements on the MOC; first an in-flight refuelling probe for long-range missions, improved armament (including forward firing guns (for ground and anti-ship missions), two hard-points under the wings (for guided missiles) and radar (probably a Lichtenstein type radar with their characteristic antennas). I’m also going to improve the tip of the wings to the correct angle, just like the real project.

 

The Real World Project story:

In early 1944 Arado was asked to compile design studies for a long-range jet powered bomber. Since the requirements were high speed, a bomb load of at least 4000 kg (8818 lbs) and a range of 5000 km (3107 miles), it was realized that the project could best be fulfilled by using a flying wing design with a laminar high speed profile. The number of designs eventually reached fifteen, and included strategic bombers, remote controlled weapons carriers and fighters.

 

The Arado Ar E.555-1 was constructed entirely of metal (both steel and Duraluminum), and was basically a flying wing with a short, circular cross section forward fuselage where the pressurized cockpit was located. There were two large vertical fins and rudders that sat 6.2 m (20' 4") from the centerline of the aircraft.

Power was to be provided by six BMW 003A, all located on the rear upper surface of the wing. Defensive armament consisted of two MK 103 30mm cannon in the wing roots near the cockpit, a remote controlled turret armed with two MG 151/20 20mm cannon located just behind the cockpit and a further two MG 151/20 20mm cannon in a remote controlled tail turret, which was controlled via a periscope in a pressurized weapons station behind the cockpit area. On December 28, 1944, Arado was ordered to cease all work on the E.555 series, to concentrate aircraft development and production on fighters.

  

The “LEGO” story:

With the development of the jet engine, speed grew impressible and it was obvious that the old propeller bombers had their days counted.

To survive the new threat posed by the new jet fighters, many new and highly advanced jet powered designs were considered, but although quite fast, they all suffered from the same problem… range. Moderately swept wings and first-generation fuel-thirsty jet engines weren’t the solution for the time.

 

Then, a small team appeared with an innovative idea, the flying wing. (A clean flying wing is sometimes presented as theoretically the most aerodynamically efficient (lowest drag) design configuration for a fixed wing aircraft. It also offered high structural efficiency for a given wing depth, leading to light weight and high fuel efficiency.)

 

Defensive armament was extremely light since the bomber relied on high altitude and speed to evade enemy fighters; two defensive turrets, each one equipped with two 20mm ENA-50 Auto-cannons. Maximum bomb load was 6000kg for long-range missions (although a maximum of 20 000kg could be carried if needed).

 

For almost a decade, the new bomber became the most important strategic bomber used by the Empire, performing increasingly dangerous missions as the Androvakians improved their fighter designs. Eventually, they were removed from frontline service and transformed into long-range tankers and for oceanic/anti-ship patrols.

 

Hope you like it!

 

Please visit my Flickr page for many more pictures of all my other MOCs:

www.flickr.com/photos/einon/

 

Thanks

 

Eínon

 

A World War 2 searchlight platform at Arnish Point near Stornoway provides a Zen-like portal to another dimension..... or from another dimension.

Soldiers simulating a battle of the Second World War for the january anniversary at the beach of Anzio, Italy

  

-- FREE IMAGE -- HOW TO USE IT --

How to use my images for free in 4 steps:

1) Read and respect the "Copyrights Rules & Conditions" below;

2) Check my gallery. Maybe you can find more useful free images for your works. Here is the link: Moyan Brenn Official Gallery

3) Now you can use my images. No need to write me.

4) You know, If you buy an image on a photostock website it can cost you a lot of money. Instead, i give you all my images for free. In change, if you can, when you use an image, please consider to sustain my life with a very little donation of your choice, such as for example $5 (write me in case by email or on facebook).

Thank you

 

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Add me on: Facebook and Twitter (search for Moyan Brenn)

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MY IMAGES ARE PROUDLY ON...

Adobe, Microsoft MSN, Expedia, CNN, SkyTG24, Lonely Planet, Yahoo, Alitalia, Huffington Post....( more names here )

 

COPYRIGHT RULES & CONDITIONS

-1)- Copyright Acceptance: By using my images, the user entirely accepts this copyright statement.

-2)- Ownership of the images: All the images in this gallery belong to me, Moyan Brenn, and are published on Flickr for a non-profit, personal, artistic and recreational reason.

-3)- Permitted Use: My images can be used for free for both private and commercial use under license CC-BY-2.0 in change of reporting my credits in a form such as "image copyrights Moyan Brenn", and in change of respecting this copyright statement. Otherwise, If my credits cannot be reported, a request for a full special license must be firstly sent me.

-4)- Violation of my copyright: The violation of my copyright rules constitutes a critical copyrights infringement that could be legally pursued with a request of reimbursement.

-5)- Private Property decline of responsibility: please be advised that some of my images could contain some private property, such as buildings or monuments which could be under the copyright of their owners. In this sense, the licenses offered on point 3), do not already include in any case the permission of the property owners, especially in case of commercial use of my images. Therefore, before any use of such images, it is responsibility of the final user to firstly ask for this permission directly to the properties owners. In this sense, I decline any responsibility derived from the improper or illegal use of my images containing private property.

-6)- General decline of responsibility: please be advised that in any case I decline any responsibility for any possible consequence derived from the improper or illegal use of my images.

Jack D. Canary Special Collection Photo

 

Photo at Chengkung China 1944. Early paint scheme as the yellow outline of the lightning bolt has not yet been added.

 

Jack Canary was a Tech Rep with North American Aviation in China during World War Two. After the War, he continued to work with NAA and also built and restored aircraft. He worked as a consultant on the film “Tora, Tora, Tora” and was killed while flying a PT-22 for the film in 1968.

 

COMMONS.SOURCE INSTITUTION: San Diego Air and Space Museum Archive

Located at the top of a pass on the road between the villages of Trstenik and Gornje Pijavičino.

Ammos from a battlefield created for a reproduction of a battle of the Second World War

 

.

 

-- FREE IMAGE -- HOW TO USE IT --

How to use my images for free in 4 steps:

1) Read and respect the "Copyrights Rules & Conditions" below;

2) Check my gallery. Maybe you can find more useful free images for your works. Here is the link: Moyan Brenn Official Gallery

3) Now you can use my images. No need to write me.

4) You know, If you buy an image on a photostock website it can cost you a lot of money. Instead, i give you all my images for free. In change, if you can, when you use an image, please consider to sustain my life with a very little donation of your choice, such as for example $5 (write me in case by email or on facebook).

Thank you

 

If you wish to see my new works you can add me as friend.

Add me on: Facebook and Twitter (search for Moyan Brenn)

- My email: berkut83@hotmail.it

- Moyan Brenn Official Website: moyanbrenn.wordpress.com

- Moyan Brenn Travel Blog: earthincolors.wordpress.com

 

MY IMAGES ARE PROUDLY ON...

Adobe, Microsoft MSN, Expedia, CNN, SkyTG24, Lonely Planet, Yahoo, Alitalia, Huffington Post....( more names here )

 

COPYRIGHT RULES & CONDITIONS

-1)- Copyright Acceptance: By using my images, the user entirely accepts this copyright statement.

-2)- Ownership of the images: All the images in this gallery belong to me, Moyan Brenn, and are published on Flickr for a non-profit, personal, artistic and recreational reason.

-3)- Permitted Use: My images can be used for free for both private and commercial use under license CC-BY-2.0 in change of reporting my credits in a form such as "image copyrights Moyan Brenn", and in change of respecting this copyright statement. Otherwise, If my credits cannot be reported, a request for a full special license must be firstly sent me.

-4)- Violation of my copyright: The violation of my copyright rules constitutes a critical copyrights infringement that could be legally pursued with a request of reimbursement.

-5)- Private Property decline of responsibility: please be advised that some of my images could contain some private property, such as buildings or monuments which could be under the copyright of their owners. In this sense, the licenses offered on point 3), do not already include in any case the permission of the property owners, especially in case of commercial use of my images. Therefore, before any use of such images, it is responsibility of the final user to firstly ask for this permission directly to the properties owners. In this sense, I decline any responsibility derived from the improper or illegal use of my images containing private property.

-6)- General decline of responsibility: please be advised that in any case I decline any responsibility for any possible consequence derived from the improper or illegal use of my images.

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