Sergeant G. Sanders from Detroit looks from the window of his Chinook helicopter during a resupply mission, April 24, 1969. Across his helmet he was written with black, pasty color “Black Power”. Sanders is a door gunner of a helicopter unit of the 1st Cavalry Division which operates in War Zone C.
Don McCullin, taken during Tet Offensive (Vietnam War) 
"I do not believe that the men who served in uniform in Vietnam have been given the credit they deserve. It was a difficult war against an unorthodox enemy."
Hovering U.S. Army helicopters pour machine gun fire into a tree line to cover the advance of South Vietnamese ground troops in an attack on a Viet Cong camp 18 miles north of Tay Ninh, northwest of Saigon near the Cambodian border, in Vietnam in March of 1965. (AP Photo/Horst Faas).
The photo was taken in the 1944-1945 year, near Konigsberg.
Major Natalya Meklin (Mieklina), night bomber pilot. Comrade Major Meklin flew some 980 missions in her distinctly obsolete Po-2 biplane bomber between 1941 and 1945 - the Po-2 was the usual aeroplane assigned to the Soviets’ three all-female night bomber squadrons. She survived the war, working afterwards as a translator and writer, and died in 2005. She is portrayed wearing the Star of the Order of Hero of the Soviet Union, the the Star of the Order of the Patriotic War (she was actually awarded this twice), the Order of Lenin, the Medal of the Order of the Red Banner (three times), and two medals that I cannot immediately identify. She may also have been awarded the Order of the Red Star; if so (and it would be a little odd, I think, as this medal is mainly associated with ground and naval forces), it does not appear in this ‘photo.
After the 1936 uprising fascist Republican militiamen sacked some churches and related to the rebel movement. In the picture a nun buried in one of these churches is exposed on the street.
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Francoise Hardy (1967)
i’m simply one hella butler