The Great War in Stereoviews

Back to:     Home    British Views    Realistic Travels

Title List — Realistic Set of 600, Volume IV



301 The ruins of Albert and its famous cathedral as seen from an aeroplane
302 Delville Wood, shattered in fierce struggles by the S. Africans, who heroically resisted fierce attacks
303 The shattered ruins of Albert, lost and retaken in critical days of the great German offensive
304 Recaptured by Australians in a night attack, April 24, 1918. Villers-Bretonneux--the ruined church
305 Bells of Villers-Bretonneux Church erected after the German repulse removed the menace to Amiens
306 Valley of Ancre, rushed by our men in a dense fog, Beaumont and thousands of prisoners being taken
307 Thiepval Ridge, where the Irish were held up by the Wonder Work and other subterranean redoubts
308 Bernafay Wood captured by the 9th Division in Battle of the Somme; the cemetery near Montauban
309 British Memorial, Trones Wood, scene of impetuous valour by the 18th Divison in Battle of the Somme
310 Over the Sausage Valley to Thistle Dump Cemetery and High Wood, costly obstacle in Battle of Somme
311 High Wood, where tanks first came into action and led the infantry to the consternation of the Huns
312 Commemorating their gallant assault during Battle of Somme, the South African Cross in Deville Wood
313 Where Irish troops fought in the struggle on the Ancre, the Connaught Cemetery on Thiepval Ridge
314 A favourite enemy stronghold, the sugar refinery at Lagnicourt, grimly held and resolutely stormed
315 Bapaume, levelled by terrific bombardments which preceded many fierce struggles for its possession
316 The fortified Distillery near Bapaume, scene of desperate fighting in the battles for the town
317 Grim relics of the sanguinary struggle round Ypres, skulls on the battlefield of Hooge
318 Tanks wrecked in restoring the line, when the German surprise attack broke through at Gonnelieu
319 A favourite Hun stronghold, the Sugar Refinery at Lagnicourt, which held up our advance near Arras
320 Ruins of the Church at Queant, shattered in the fierce struggles for the "impregnable" Wotan Line
321 Ingenious revolving machine-gun nest at Bullecourt, wrested from the Boche by our resistless infantry
322 Block houses in the Hun's old front-line at Croiselle, reminiscent of our push in Battle of Arras
323 Block houses and trenches in the Hindenburg line at Croiselles twice captured by the British
324 Hun sacrilege, the desecrated Crucifix by the roadside near Wancourt, on the battlefield of Arras
325 All that remains of Monchy Chateau, where we repulsed violent counter-attacks in Battle of Arras
326 Monument at Monchy to heroes of the 37th Div. who stormed the nests of machine guns in the village
327 Hotel de Ville and Cathedral, Arras, shelled by Hun guns after our break through the Hindenburg line
328 The roofless, debris-blocked nave of the shell-stricken Cathedral at Arras
329 Testifying to the determined assault of the Hun lines near Arras: Nine Elms Cemetery, [Roclincourt]
330 The famous Labyrinth near Arras, taken in bitter subterranean fighting by the French. May, 1915
331 La Targette Cemetery, thickly sown with our brave Allies who stormed the "White Works" near Carency
332 Ablain Church and Carency Cemetery, resting place of gallant French who took Notre Dame de Lorette
333 Immortalised by a great Canadian feat of arms, April 9th, 1917, battlefield of Vimy from the Ridge
334 Sacred to the memory of Byng's Canadian Corps, who scaled the formidable heights of Vimy Ridge, Arras
335 The Crater Cemetery on baffling heights of Vimy Ridge, stormed by the Canadians in Battle of Arras
336 The ruined Cloth Hall at Ypres as it looked in 1916 (NOTE: Prob. postwar; scaffolding like 370)
337 The shell-pitted, chalky battlefield of Loos, scene of the British offensive in 1915
338 Loos Cemetery, where lie thousands of brave Highlanders who fell in the struggle for Fosse 8, 1915
339 The devastated village of [Hunsch] abandoned by the Bosche in favour of our Guards. Battle of Loos
340 German concrete observation post near La Bassee knocked out by a direct hit from our heavy guns
341 A devastated village. Le Bassee after the Germans had left it
342 Desolate La Bassee, where scarcely one stone is left standing upon the other
343 Where the Flower of our Army hurled back the Prussian Guards, Beury Chateau, Festubert
344 Where the Flower of the Army lie, the Guards Cemetery, Windy Corner, Festubert
345 The old front line near Festubert, where we held up all Hun attempts to break through to Bethune
346 Bethune, on which the Germans turned their 42 cm. howitzers--the belfry, still standing
347 Grande Place, Bethune, set on fire by Hun artillery after all attempts to break our lines were defeated
348 The Cemetery, Dud Corner, Bethune, so called form number of Bosche shells which failed to explode
349 Searching for souvenirs in the shell-pitted ground around Laventie Church
350 Shell-riddled church at Richbourg: a mute witness to the Huns' disregard for sacred places
351 The High Altar amid the ruins of the shell-wrecked Richbourge Cathedral
352 How the Germans devastated France. Lille, a once prosperous manufacturing town
353 All that was left of his old home. A corner of Lille which suffered severe bombardment
354 Evacuated after terrific bombardment by gas shell during Battle of Lys. Armentieres--St, Vaast Church
355 British blockhouses, constructed for the defence of Armentieres, overwhelmed in Battle of the Lys
356 The lake in the mine-crater where once stood the formidable Hun salient of Messines Ridge at Ypres
357 Kemmel Hill, for whose dominating heights British, French and Germans fell in mortal combat, Ypres
358 Testifying to the furious Hun assaults on Kemmel Hill, April 1918, the destroyed chapel on the summit
359 A comprehensive view of the whole of the cruel salient of Ypres as commanded from Kemmel Hill
360 Battered but still standing, the 17th Century Abbey towers. Mont St. Eloi, Ypres salient
361 The tunnel dug in laying the mine under Hill 60, fired April 15th, it began the second Battle of Ypres
362 Molen Dump, near Hill 60, where ammunition was ingeniously concealed from Hun airmen and gunners
363 Battlefield of Klein Zillebeke, where the Worcesters immortal charge saved civilization Oct. 31, 1914
364 9th London Memorial on Hill 60, levelled by our mine, taken and retaken in desperate fighting
365 A favourite Hun target, the riddled Crucifix at La [Ciyte], Ypres, every scar a reproach to Hun "Kultur"
366 In the region of three great British battles, the old Café Belge at the cross-roads near Ypres
367 Battle-scarred Ypres, from the ramparts where British troops held the Gateway to the Channel Ports
368 Menin Gate and Canal, Ypres, heroically held against the Kaiser's finest troops throughout the war
369 West door of the shell-torn Cathedral, Ypres, an insuperable obstacle in the Kaiser's path to Calais
370 Ruins of the Cloth Hall, Ypres, an imperishable monument to the dogged persistence of our race
371 Irish Farm Cemetery, Ypres, where lie lads who fell in the finest fight against odds in history
372 Ground hallowed by British blood, the Potijze Chateau Lawn Cemetery, near Ypres
373 Ploughing soil for which he fought midst tragic reminders of the desperate struggle at Frezenberg
374 Here rest the lads who fell at Hooge, in holding back the Huns who attacked with liquid fire, Ypres
375 Well-known lock gates at Hollebeke, smashed by our artillery barrage in the last Battle of Ypres
376 Church at Hollebeke taken in the memorable attack by the Second Army, July 31st, 1917, Ypres salient
377 Glencorse Wood, near Hooge, captured after a long and stubborn contest during third Battle of Ypres
378 The Australian obelisk built over an unknown German dug-out in Polygon Wood, Ypres salient
379 Tyncot Cemetery, Passchendaele Ridge, where 20,000 British fell in storming the Hun block-houses
380 Where the Germans first attacked with poison gas, the famous St. Julien advanced dressing-station
381 One of our tanks bogged in the all-conquering mud at Poelcappelle, in the final Battle of Ypres
382 Houthoulst Forest from where hidden enemy howitzers coincentrated their deadly fire on the Ypres salient
383 Hope dump, one of many at Ypres, which fed our guns in those obstinate battles against appalling odds
384 Dixmude and the Yser Canal, inundated by the Belgians to baulk the enemy thrust for Calais, Oct., 1914
385 "India-rubber" house, which resisted all bombardments in the Hun attempt to force the Yser Canal
386 Dugouts along the Yser Canal, near Nieuport, scene of our disaster on the Dunes, July 10th, 1917
387 Redan Cemetery, resting place of gallant lads who perished in the disaster on the Dunes at Nieuport
388 The battlefield of Nieuport, where we hurled back the enemy thrust towards Calais by the seashore
389 British front line at Nieuport, made famous by the heroic stand of the Northamptons and K.R. Rifles
390 Dugouts in trenches at Nieuport, where the isolated men of Rawlinson's Army stood fearlessly at bay
391 Mariakerke shelled by British Monitors in battles which loosened the enemy's hold on Flanders coast
392 Built to guard against our naval raids on Ostend, the famous Tirpitz battery, with Hun inscription
393 Smashed by bombs from our aeroplanes, a German fortified redoubt protecting Ostend from the sea
394 German guns on the Belgian coast protecting their flank against a naval landing by our Fleet
395 Caught in its lair at Ostend, Hun submarine sunk by a bomb from our plucky aeroplane raiders
396 Marchovlette Fort, Namur, levelled by Hun howitzers in their ruthless smash through Belgium, Aug., '14
397 Hun "Big Bertha" which fired high-velocity shells from Moewe into Dunkirk, a distance of 38 miles
398 The breach in the Mole, Zeebrugge, made by the daring exploit of the submarine under Lt. Sandford
399 Hun defences on the Mole, Zeebrugge, stormed by our gallant Marines on the night of April 22nd, 1918
400 Signal bell on the Mole, Zeebrugge, immortalised by the historic raid of St. George's Eve, 1918


Copyright © 2007 Great War Photos. All rights reserved