Namer of the soldier that inspired 'Remains'
Stays on the street week after week.
The pilots head is full of________ ___________
Repeated line in COTLB
_________ he awoke and was running
Spools of _________
The photographers photos are published in...
Photographer who committed suicide after winning an aware for his controversial photograph.
The soldier in Remains is ___________ at the start.
Tennyson seems to ________ the soldiers.
Children running in a ___________ heat.
Term used to describe the tuna fish the fathers boat once caught.
What are we ordered to do at the end of COTLB?
What in the hare in Bayonet Charge doing?
Name given to Japanese suicide pilots.
Name of the commander who made a 'blunder'.
mountain range in the Proclamation of 1763
one who stayed true to the King of England
places to live
one who wanted the colonies to become an independent country
branch of British government that made laws
murder of people who cannot defend themselves
Great Britain's foe in 1754 war
defended British soldiers after the Boston Massacre: John ____________
the killing of millions of Jews and other people by the Nazis during WWII
a type of combat in which opposing troops fight from trenches facing each other
Austrian-born Nazi leader, Chancellor of Germany
Germany, Italy, and Japan, which were allied before and during World War II
nations allied in opposition to the Axis Powers
a federal republic comprising fifty states and the Federal District of Columbia
An island off the western coast of Europe comprising England
Its capital and largest city is Paris
Soviet Union's dictator
a colorless oily liquid whose vapor is a powerful irritant and vesicant, used in chemical weapons
Book about hitlers future plans
a member of the people and cultural community whose traditional religion is Judaism
the day on which a combat attack or operation is to be initiated
camps where Germany's prisoners went to be killed
a ruler with total power over a country, typically one who has obtained power by force
a vegetable garden, especially a home garden, planted to increase food production during a war
Country Adolf Hitler became in control of during WWII
the most powerful republic of the former Soviet Union
a policy of extending a country's power and influence through diplomacy or military force
patriotic feeling, principles, or efforts
a member of the National Socialist German Workers' Party
the action or process of appeasing
a part of a city, especially a slum area, occupied by a minority group or groups
Nazi plan to kill 6 million Jews
major United States naval base in Hawaii
Japanese aircraft loaded with explosives and making a deliberate suicidal crash on an enemy target
Largest volcano island in Japan
almost completely destroyed by the first atomic bomb dropped on a populated area
a territory that a colonial power ruled directly through colonial officials
African country that remained independent via their military
a soldier from colonial India under the direction of a British Commander
one of the inspirations for Westerners to colonize China
effort by the Righteous and Harmonious Fists to expel foreigners from China
largest colonial power in Africa
little buddy of the USA in Africa...remained independent
British adventurer who made millions in gold and diamonds in Africa
pride in your country, support of its policies, and feeling of superiority
acronym for the motives of imperialism
meeting where Europeans agreed on how to divide up the African continent
had to inform others that you wanted part of Africa
lead European leaders at the Berlin Conference
author of White Man's Burden
colony with its own government but policies guided by a foreign power
time between 1800-1914 when countries set out to control foreign lands
political, economic, social, military control of another country
a region where an imperial power has exclusive economic and trading control
amount of input Africans had at the Berlin Conference
competition by Europeans to claim part of Africa
poem advocating "westernization" of Africa and other non-industrialized areas
She likes to think and talk
Montage hide his books there after the ladies left
They memorized literature
Montage and faber were going to plant these in the firemans houses
Wife; informer; attempted suicide
Montage burned a book of poetry in one
book montage memorized
People who told fireman who had books
Remains after burning
Place Montag first hid his books
Place where radio transmitter was put for use
Mechanical ___; chased criminals
To get away
Destroy with flames
Small communications device used by Montag & Faber
The ____ have rights beyond what is written in the constitution
Right to bear ___
Right to a ___ trial in civil cases
No cruel and unusual punishment
No double ___
Due Process of Law
Right to remain ____
no excessive ___
Guarantees a public and ___ trial
Freedom from unreasonable search
Freedom of ___
Right not to ___ soldiers in your house
Right to a ___
Person that kills Macbeth
How did Lady Macbeth Die?
Country ruled by Duncan
How did Macbeth feel after killing Duncan?
Who was the first person to find King Duncan dead?
Where does Malcolm flee to after their father's murder?
Where does Donalbain flee to after their father's murder?
Macbeth cannot be killed by any man ____________of a women
Macbeth sees Banquo's_______ at the dinner
Macbeth becomes Thane of________ after being Thane of Glamis
Lady Macbeth washes invisible______ from her hands
When all the _____ _____'s done, When the battle's lost and won"- Witches
Duncan's second son
Macbeth's chief servant
How many witches are there?
What is the name of Macbeth's castle?
How many acts were there in Macbeth
Who were the people who Macbeth killed because "he couldn't hold back his emotions"
Macbeth is________ by Macduff
When Malcolm orders his soldiers to cut down the trees of________ and move them up Dunsinane hill
country where a single party controls the government and every aspect of people's lives
Those countries fighting against the Axis powers. i.e. Britain, France, USA, Canada, USSR etc
Great Britain's Prime Minister, Churchill was an eloquent speaker, who steeled the British to defy the Nazis, even as the Luftwaffe bombed London nightly
The fascist leader of Nazi Germany and the architect of the Holocaust which killed six million Jewish people.
The communist leader of the Soviet Union.
The seeds for Germany's discontent and susceptibility to a racist like Hitler began with the end of WWI.Germany signed this which required it give up 13% of its territory including Alsace-Lorraine. That area alone included 6 million residents, vast raw materials (65% of Germany's iron ore reserves and 45% of its coal), and 10% of its factories. Germany also had to pay for the war's damages.
Germany, Italy, and Japan
December 1944 — January 1945. Hitler's final, surprise counteroffensive to the Allied invasion. Took place in the Ardennes, a densely forested mountain range between France and Belgium, and was an attempt to recapture Antwerp, the Allies' major supply port. A blizzard kept Allied airplanes grounded, but the U.S. Army was able to move its troops through the snow to double its number of soldiers and triple its armored tanks in four days. It was the largest and bloodiest battle the Americans fought, with 19,000 soldiers killed. The hard-won Allied victory was a turning point in the war.
"Lightening war," a surprise attack devised by Hitler, in which land-and-air attacks were coordinated, quick and brutal. Hitler used fast-moving tanks called Panzers, with infantry transported by trucks and dive-bombing planes that strafed soldiers and refugees. Battle maps from the Combat Studies Institute offer more information about Blitzkrieg and paths taken during the war.
June 6, 1944, the Allied landing on France's Normandy beaches to begin the liberation of Europe. The D doesn't stand for anything other than "day." About 156,000 American, British, and Canadian troops landed in Normandy under heavy attack by German strongholds. Of those, the American forces numbered 23,250 on Utah Beach, 34,250 on Omaha Beach, and 15,500 airborne troops. Millions more men and women were involved in its preparations
Short for Unterseeboote, German submarines.
A political system promoted by Hitler and his ally, Italian dictator Mussolini, that called for citizens to be unquestioningly loyal to the nation and obedient of its leader. The needs of the state outweighed the needs, beliefs, or freedoms of the individual. Emphasis was on national pride, traditions, and racial purity. There was no freedom of speech. Foreigners — those who were simply minority ethnic or religious groups included — were hated and persecuted.
A member of the National Socialist German Workers' Party that Hitler came to lead. A believer in Hitler's fascism, anti-Semitism, and Aryan supremacy.
The codename for the U.S. project to produce an atomic bomb.
The act of genocide carried out by Germany on the Jewish population of Europe
"lightning war"; swift attacks launched by Germany in WWII during the night
Germany's failed attempt to subdue Britain in 1940 in preparation for invasion (Germans bombed Britain continuously but Britain resisted with fighter pilots and Hitler gave up invasion)
a 1942 battle in the Pacific during which American planes sank 4 Japanese aircraft carriers (protected Hawaii)
code name for the Allied invasion of Europe in 1944
German counter-attack in December 1944 that temporarily slowed the allied invasion of Germany (Audie Murphy was the hero)
during WWII, Allied strategy of capturing Japanese-held islands to gain control of the Pacific Ocean (American ships shelled an island; troops waded ashore; hand-to-hand fighting occured until island was captured)
during WWII, Navajo soldiers who used their own language to radio vital messages during the island-hopping campaign
WWII Japanese pilots trained to make a suicidal crash attack, usually upon a ship
message sent by the Allies in July 1945 callin for the Japanese to surrender
Nazi war crime trials held in 1945 and 1946
Organization created by isolationists who argued that the United States should keep out of Europe's business.
Process by which a government gains control over a territory not presently under their jurisdiction.
policies, views, or actions that harm or discriminate against Jews
British-American declaration that stated the countries aims for the outcome of the war. Stated people of every nation should be free to choose their own form of government and live free of fear and want, disarmament, and a permanent system of general security.
policy by which Great Britain and France agreed to Germany's annexation of the Sudetenland in agreement for not taking any additional Czech territory.
April 1942, American soldiers were forced to march 65 miles to prison camps by their Japanese captors. It is called the Death March because so many of the prisoners died en route.
an aerial battle fought in World War II in 1940 between the German Luftwaffe (air force), which carried out extensive bombing in Britain, and the British Royal Air Force, which offered successful resistance.
1939; Britain and France could buy goods from the United States if they paid in full and transported them.
protective measures in case of attack
Political leader who rules a country with absolute power, usually by force
giving up military weapons
Wiping out an entire group of people
the gathering of resources and preparation for war.
Originally designed to avoid American involvement in World War II by preventing loans to those countries taking part in the conflict; modified in 1939 to allow aid to the Allies
US military base on Hawaii that was bombed by Japan on December 7, 1941, bringing the United States into World War II