European Resistance Movements
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The paper looks at who the people were that resisted the Nazis, what their activities were and whether their activities made a significant impact. The paper shows how the underground movements complimented military action, sabotaged the Germans, saved lives, raised morale and gave the Allies vital information that helped them win the war. The paper concludes that the war could not have been won without them.
Who Were They?
Who Were They?
Sample of Sources Used:
- Bailey, R. H. (1978). Partisans and guerrillas. New York: Time-Life Books.
- Fogelman, E. (1994). Conscience and courage: Rescuers of Jews during the Holocaust. New York: Anchor Books.
- Haas, A. (1984). The doctor and the damned. New York: St. Martin's Press.
- Olsen, O. R. (1952). Two eggs on my plate. Translated from the Norwegian by F. H. Lyon. Chicago: Rand McNally & Company.
- Schoenbrun, D. (1980). Soldiers of the night. New York: E. P. Dutton.
Cite this Research Paper:
European Resistance Movements (2008, September 09) Retrieved August 18, 2019, from https://www.academon.com/research-paper/european-resistance-movements-107634/
"European Resistance Movements" 09 September 2008. Web. 18 August. 2019. <https://www.academon.com/research-paper/european-resistance-movements-107634/>
- Really poor - no analysis or any indication of intellectual rigour. A total waste of money.