Tim Koopen

Tim Koopen

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Woodstock fans mass by the thousands. “All that energy surging down the hill, focused on one performer,” said Joe McDonald of Country Joe and the Fish. “And the roar after a song. It was scary. God, I have never seen so many people.”

retrospectia: “Woodstock fans mass by the thousands. “All that energy surging down the hill, focused on one performer,” said Joe McDonald of Country Joe and the Fish. “And the roar after a song. It was scary.

People prior to their execution by Germans.  https://sites.google.com/site/warrenbellauthor/

People prior to their execution by Germans, WWII. I do not know if they were Jewish but they are the embodiment of misery.

1941 "Stippenkaart " map showing the concentration of the then 80.000-strong Jewish population of Amsterdam, where every dot stands for 10 individuals. Made by the Amsterdam statistics bureau for the Nazi occupying authorities, presumably to be used to aid the logistics of deportation.

1941 "Stippenkaart " map showing the concentration of the then Jewish population of Amsterdam, where every dot stands for 10 individuals. Made by the Amsterdam statistics bureau for the Nazi occupying authorities.

Torture was a word that was never used back then they called it a release from their sins at least being said by the soldiers. But really it was torture terrible soldiers nearly punished Jewish people for no reason. This picture shows the true identity of German soldiers.

An inmate in a concentration camp hanged by his heels from a post, with his hands bound behind his back. A large dog rests on the ground beside him. Two SS officers flogging an inmate strung up on a post with his arms behind him, suspended by.

May 6, 1944. Normandy Beach. German troops scatter as Lt. Albert Lanker flies fast and low over the beach in a F-5 Lightning “Outlaw.” Lanker’s job was to photograph beach obstructions for use by planners of the D-Day invasion. It was only his third mission.

Normandy Beach, May German troops scatter as Lt. Albert Lanker flies fast and low over the beach in a Lightning “Outlaw.” Lanker’s job was to photograph beach obstructions for use by planners of the D-Day invasion. It was only his third mission.