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Order in Chaos
- Twenty-four detailed maps show the position and movement of opposing forces during the key campaigns and battles discussed in the book.
- Thirty-four charts and figures are provided, including detailed orders of battle, tables of organization and equipment, economic figures, and equipment comparisons.
Why Germany Nearly Won offers the reader a fresh perspective on World War II, including via:
- Creating a new framework for understanding the Second World War, one challenging today's conventional wisdom
- Advancing a new interpretation of Operation Barbarossa, usually seen as the great German blunder of the war by those subscribing to the brute force myth, as, in fact, Germany's last and best hope actually to win the war
- Demonstrating how closely fought the war actually was
- Explaining how the Mediterranean Theater of the War represented a crucial distraction and net drain on the primary German war effort in Eastern Europe
- Revealing why the combined arms panzer division proved key in bolstering the German army's renaissance; not the tank itself
- Profiling wartime changes to the German panzer arm as a metaphor for the larger story behind the Wehrmacht's rise and fall
- Exploring the Red Army's constantly evolving approach to war, including why the late war Red Army was so much more effective than its equally massive early war version
- And more....
About: Why Germany Nearly Won challenges today's conventional wisdom explaining Germany's Second World War defeat as inevitable primarily for brute force economic or military reasons created when Germany attacked the Soviet Union.
About: Conventional wisdom explains German defeat during World War II as almost inevitable, primarily for reasons of Allied economic or military brute force created when Germany attacked the Soviet Union in 1941 and entered into a two-front war.
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