Richard Davis "Dick" Winters

The 506th EASY Company Leader

Richard Davis "Dick" Winters (January 21, 1918 – January 2, 2011)was an officer of the United States Army and a decorated war veteran. He is best known for commanding Easy Company of the 2nd Battalion, 506th Parachute Infantry Regiment, part of the 101st Airborne Division, during World War II. He was eventually promoted to major and put in command of the 2nd Battalion.

As first lieutenant, Winters parachuted into Normandy in the early hours of D-Day, June 6, 1944, and later fought across France, the Netherlands, Belgium, and eventually Germany.

James Maurice "Jumpin' Jim" Gavin

Commanding General of the 82nd Airborne Division

During the war, he was often referred to as "The Jumping General" because of his practice of taking part in combat jumps with the paratroopers under his command; he was the only American general officer to make four combat jumps in the war.

Gavin was the youngest major general to command an American division in World War II.During combat, he was known for his habit of carrying an M1 Garand rifle typically carried by enlisted U.S. infantry soldiers, as opposed to the M1 carbine rifles traditionally carried by officers.

Maxwell Davenport "Max" Taylor

Commanding General of the 101st Airborne Division

Maxwell Davenport "Max" Taylor (August 26, 1901 – April 19, 1987) was a senior United States Army officer and diplomat of the mid-20th century. He served with distinction in World War II, most notably as commander of the 101st Airborne Division, nicknamed "The Screaming Eagles".

 Taylor took part in the division's parachute jump into Normandy on June 6, 1944 (D-Day), the first Allied general officer to land in France on D-Day. He subsequently commanded the 101st in the Battle of Normandy, including in the capture of Carentan on June 13, and the division continued to fight in the campaign as regular infantry. The 101st Airborne Division was pulled out of the line in late June, having been in almost continuous action for nearly a month and, in early July, returned to England to rest and refit and absorb replacements, after having suffered over 4,600 casualties.

“Sure, we want to go home… we all want this war to be over. Trust me… the quickest way to get it over with is to go get the ones who started it. The quicker they are whipped, the quicker we can go home. The shortest way home is through Berlin. And when I get to Berlin, I’m going to personally shoot that Nazi paper hanging Adolph Hitler. Just like I'd shoot a snake.” General George S. Patton - (addressing to his troops before Operation Overlord) - 5th June 1944

George S. PATTON

"Bandito" , "Old Blood and Guts"

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