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I enjoyed this trilogy the first time through, but none as much as the first volume, which recounted the story of the green American troops and their equally green leaders as they first engaged in combat in the European theater against Germany. I just reread it after getting the boxed set wanting to see how its analysis of events matched up against Nigel Hamilton's trilogy and found it just as interesting the second time. It isn't the FDR-centric story Hamilton tells but has far more detail on the combat and what happened ady why.
About Post Author
Michael C. Smith
Marshall, Texas lawyer. I post on things that attract my interest while puttering in my study. Mostly family, books, home, history, World War II and scale modeling.