An Unbelievable Digital Book on the Six-Forced Military in the II. World War I Time!
The Back Cover of Tradition Guard Heroes: The six stars in the window state: "If you can only read a book about World War II, that's the book." This statement is not a false reality. Hands down, Ordinary Heroes is the best book I've ever had on the II. I read from World War II. I've never read a book yet or saw a movie about the subject I found so enjoyable or accessible. The war and its chronology, as demonstrated by the story of Six Brothers, Ishpeming, Michigan, keeps the war alive, even if Ken Burns' second-world PBS documentary is not able to achieve either. Oja is the story of the Koski brothers in the Pacific and Relying on a larger background of the war in Europe, including the Koski family's letters and memories, interviews with soldiers serving the Koskis, and historical sources extending beyond the bounds. The hardcover book is nothing but suggesting that readers purchase the digital book, which contains links to links to countless sites and access to hundreds of video clips from family members to memories of the war, old news stories about the war services of brothers and relatives and the memorial of brother's brother who end
While I do not want to dislike mere mammoth research, this book, Dan Oja, with the stunning dedication of telling her uncle's story I enjoyed the fact that I read the book in digital form because it really gave life to life the war. The book can be downloaded from a hardcover or digital book to a CD or a computer. Purchasing hardcover includes the first eight chapter CDs in digital format; If you are interested, the reader can activate the CD to read the rest of the book in digital form on the author's website and pay only $ 4.95, which is a great thing considering all the additional information in the digital version. Dan Oja has not only created the digital format for the book, but has created BookOn's digital publishing technology as an experienced programmer. After collecting multiple World War II video clips that were important for telling the story of their uncles, interviewing family members, reading and scanning family letters, and technology was processed so that anything to be interested in World War II was just a click away. We can present a website that is about Hitler's thrill of Henry Ford or a video about a Normandy invasion. I think e-books are not as comfortable as printed versions but ordinary heroes: the six stars in the window are far not a simple e-book. This book is truly an interactive reading experience. It lasted twice as long as he read the paper to read the digital book because I was so excited that I had to watch each video. I also clicked on the links on the web site to find out more about fascinating facts such as letters of Victory Mail soldiers on microfilms that need to be returned to the United States where they can be reprinted and sent, saving the space needed to ship military supplies on ships . Such information was fantastic on my fingertips. If traditional heroes become the future of the future, I'm ready to jump on board.
As far as the information about World War II is concerned, I learned a lot of things I've never heard anywhere else; such as Ford Ford Motor Company in Germany, which meant that Ford was basically supplying the Germans with vehicles – I found this fascinating and puzzling contradiction, especially Ford's role in the US war effort. (My grandfather worked at the Ford Power Station in Kingsford, Michigan, which used sailors for war effort). It is striking to find Hitler's image of Henry Ford on his wall, because he thought Ford was an inspiration, a leader of fascism and an anti-Jewish movement in America. While Hitler's statement can be rejected as crazy, Dan Oja contains links to Ford, Nazi and Ford anti-Semitism websites, which detail the case. This story is just an example of the enthusiastic information that belongs to the general heroes.
No one knowing about the war is in the courage of the British to move in the British battle or the concentration camps are terrified, but once again, reading the Ordinary Heroes I learned much more about war and human stamina. I had no idea how poorly the Nazis had been treated by the French, because they were terribly taxed to support the German government and forbade their former liberty, as the Germans became a slave to a lesser extent. I was surprised by the videos of English children, even infants, equipped with gas masks. I felt the seriousness of the Nazi threat when I read that the British really had plans to move the government to Canada if necessary. While I was always admiring Winston Churchill, and I knew his famous speech: "We fight on the seashore, fight on the runway, fight in the fields and on the streets, fight in the mountains, we will never give up", I did not know this statement that English Anglicans must fight the Germans in England. And admiring Churchill's humor and courage when he read this night drank, he told his wife and pregnant kuma: "If the hun comes, I'm counting on you to go with yourself."
Finally, let me talk about the real theme of the book – the role of the Koski family in the Second World War. The Koski family saw six brothers in the war. The book's title, the six stars in the window, refers to the six-star flag, one for each brother of the army hanging in the family's window. Dan Oja gives background to the twelve children of Koski's family who tried to survive in the Great Depression after his mother died. We know more about family members – Lilly, her eldest daughter, her siblings, the father who worked in the mine to nurture her children, the six brothers who had fought so courageously, and Edna Mae, the youngest child and Dan Oja's mother. Edna Mae is interviewed through many videos through the whole book. She heard that her brothers were in war and when they saw that she was filming 60 years after the event, she would bring the war in a way that the printed page could not; he heard the words and the facial expression that I realized how terrible, dramatic and difficult experience the Second World War was for every American family who saw a boy, brother, husband, father or friend go to war.
All I can do is to give praise to ordinary heroes. Whether you read a hardcover book or a digital BookOnCD, you will not be disappointed. In addition, Dan Oja has produced a documentary film that is also available on its website. As our World War II veterans are dying, ordinary heroes help keep their memory alive. This incredibly rich and informative book is the kind of project you would expect from a national foundation or a museum. It is really remarkable that Dan Oja himself created it. I hope traditional heroes inspire more people to preserve their family history and continue to use digital technology of this book to create amazing interactive digital reading experiences.
"If you only read a book from the world War II, this is the book." Ordinary heroes: The six stars in the window are a book that deserves six stars!
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