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The Last Man, Hans Bohrdt - Propaganda - German navy officer Featured Related Images Image

The Last Man, Hans Bohrdt - Propaganda - German navy officer

In 1915 Hans Bohrdt created his most famous illustration which is called "The Last Man". The image shows a German navy officer holding up a German flag as his ship sinks because he would rather go down with the ship than surrender during the Battle for the Falkland Islands on 8th December 1914. "The Last Man" would become one of the most widely recognized propaganda images used during the First World War to inspire courage. Date: 1915

© Mary Evans / Grenville Collins Postcard Collection

Australian troops counter-attack at Amiens, WW1 Featured Related Images Image

Australian troops counter-attack at Amiens, WW1

Australian troops hold the line at Villers Bretonneux nine miles east of Amiens during a German attack during the Battle of Amiens in April 1918. The image was an accurate impression by Sphere special artist, Fortunino Matania, having been reconstructed with the help of eyewitness accounts and official material. In the foreground, an infantryman, his rifle slung over his shoulder, takes over a Lewis Gun whose crew had been put out of action. Behind that can be seen another soldier hitting a German with his tin helmet (having already strangled another with his bare hands) while a third German attempts to flee down a railway cutting but is stopped by the gun fire of the Australian officer's batman. Date: 1919

© Illustrated London News Ltd/Mary Evans

Tank Battle in Villers Bocage, France 1944 Featured Related Images Image

Tank Battle in Villers Bocage, France 1944

Illustration showing a battle between German Tiger tanks and British tanks and infantry in the village of Villers Bocage, Normandy, June 1944. A British tank (on left), which might be a Cromwell or Sherman, is shown knocking out one German Tiger (centre) by shooting through a hole in the corner house. Another Tiger tank (right) is coming under fire from British machine guns and PIAT's, some of whom can be seen extreme right. This illustration was drawn by Captain Bryan de Grineau, the Illustrated London New's artist, from a description given to him by an eye-witness, Mr. Tom Treanor of the Los Angeles Times'. Date: 1944

© Mary Evans Picture Library 2015 - https://copyrighthub.org/s0/hub1/creation/maryevans/MaryEvansPictureID/10219808