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London, England, United Kingdom: Almark Publishing Co. Ltd, 1972. First Published--equals First Edition [Stated], First Printing [Stated]. Trade paperback. Format is 5.75 inches by 8.25 inches. 32 pages, plus covers. Illustrations (1 in color). This is Number 5 of the Wehrmacht Illustrated series. Cover has slight wear and soiling. This is a pictorial guide to the German mountain troops in the 1939-1945 period.
London, England, United Kingdom: Almark Publishing Co. Ltd, 1972. First Published--equals First Edition [Stated], First Printing [Stated]. Trade paperback. Format is 5.75 inches by 8.25 inches. 32 pages, plus covers. Illustrations (some in color). This is Number 3 of the Wehrmacht Illustrated series. Sticker residue on rear cover. Cover has some wear and soiling. This is a pictorial guide to the German motorized and armored infantry units and their equipment.
News York, N.Y. ARCO Publishing Company, Inc., 1969. Presumed First Edition, First printing thus (some information previously appeared in Airfix magazine.). Wraps. 80 pages. Illustrations. Technical Data. Format is approximately 8.5 inches by 5.5 inches. Sticker residue and scuff on front cover. Includes Introduction, Photographic Reference Section, Appendix 1: M4 Production Summary; Appendix 2: M4 Series Specifications. Also includes chapters on Design and development; The Basic M4 Variants; Improving the Breed; Special Purpose Variants; Experimental and Test Models; The Sherman in British Service; British DD and Special Purpose Versions; British Mine Clearing, Bridging and Auxiliary Variants; Engineer Variants and Post-War Service. This book is probably the first ever devoted to the detailed history of one particular type of tank. The U.S. Sherman (or M4 Medium tank) was built in greater numbers than any other tank in the history of armored warfare, and appeared in many more variants than any other individual design. The M4 Sherman, officially Medium Tank, M4, was the most widely used medium tank by the United States and Western Allies in World War II. It remains the best-known and longest-lived of any World War II type, many remaining in service--and sometimes in action--today.