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The Battle of Argonne Forest was part of what became known as the Meuse-Argonne Offensive, the last battle of World War I . It was a massive attack along the whole line, with the immediate goal of reaching the railroad junction as Sedan. The US had over 1 million troops now available to fight....

The Great War Museum has a rich and diversified collection that allows it to approach the conflict from a technical and military point of view as well as from a human and societal point of view. Discover complete uniforms representing most of the belligerent countries, weapons and artillery pieces...

In 1764, Charles-Marie Bonaparte wed the young Letizia Ramolino and settled with her in the Bonaparte family residence. Napoleon was born there on August 15, 1769, and Lucien, Louis, Jerome, Elisa, Pauline and Caroline followed. After three years spent on the continent from 1793 to 1796 due to the...

 Most of those buried here lost their lives during the Meuse-Argonne Offensive of World War I. The immense array of headstones rises in long regular rows upward beyond a wide central pool to the chapel that crowns the ridge. A beautiful bronze screen separates the chapel foyer from the interior,...

During the War, Canada sent a contingent of more than 600 000 soldiers on the Old  Continent. Those Canadian troops landed on Europe from december 1914 and fought on North France and Flandres. They especially participated to the Second Battle of Ypres in april 1915. They also participated in the...

Your guide will take you to the main strategic points where WWII took place in Paris: Les Invalides, Notre-Dame, the Luxembourg (where the headquarters of the German Army stood), the Lutetia hotel, the French Senate, the Policeprefecture, the Opéra district, the Hôtel de Ville, and the Louvre....

Archives, uniforms and objects put into perspective the months preceding the signing of the Nazi capitulation in Reims. Relive the night that changed the face of the contemporary world, by entering the signing room, a high place of European memory, where the end of a tragedy also heralds the...

Sculpted during the early part of the 19th century, the purpose of the Lion of Lucerne was to commemorate the Swiss Guards who lost their lives in 1792 during the French Revolution.  The Lion of Lucerne was designed by Bertel Thorvaldsen, a famous Danish sculptor who lived between the 18th and 19th...