117 Items Found
Page: 1 of 12
0 Items in Basket »
Next page
U.S.Army 99th Division Patch - Subdued Issue



A used and removed from uniform 99th Infantry patch subdued issue.

Code: 54982

4.00 GBP


Shortlist item
U.S. Army 3rd Infantry Division Patch



A fully embroidered 3rd infantry patch.

Code: 54976

5.00 GBP


Shortlist item
U.S.Army 4th Infantry Division Patch



A fully embroidered 4th Infantry Patch

Code: 54975

5.00 GBP


Shortlist item
U.S. Army Filipino Battalions Patch




The 1st Filipino Infantry Regiment was a segregated1112 United States Army infantry regiment made up of Filipino Americans from the continental United States and a few veterans of the Battle of the Philippines that saw combat during World War II. It was formed and activated at Camp San Luis Obispo, California, under the auspices of the California National Guard.13 Originally created as a battalion, it was declared a regiment on 13 July 1942. Deployed initially to New Guinea in 1944, it became a source of manpower for special forces and units that would serve in occupied territories. In 1945, it deployed to the Philippines, where it first saw combat as a unit. After major combat operations

Code: 54974

8.00 GBP


Shortlist item
WWII U.S. Army 2nd Infantry Division Patch



An period 2nd Infantry Division Patch some service wear and in good condition.
I have two in stock.

.After training in Northern Ireland and Wales from October 1943 to June 1944, the 2nd Infantry Division crossed the channel to land on Omaha Beach on D plus 1 (7 June 1944) near Saint-Laurent-sur-Mer. The division took a brief rest 19–26 September before moving to defensive positions at St. Vith, Belgium on 29 September 1944. The division entered Germany on 3 October 1944, and was ordered, on 11 December 1944, to attack and seize the Roer River dams. The German Ardennes offensive in mid-December forced the division to withdraw to defensive positions near Elsenborn Ridge, where the German drive was halted. In February 1945 the division attacked, recapturing lost ground, and seized Gemund, 4 March. Reaching the Rhine on 9 March, the division advanced south to take Breisig, through Germany and division crossed over to Czechoslovakia on 4 May 1945, . The division lost 3,031 killed in action, 12,785 wounded in action, and 457 died of wounds.

Code: 54372

SOLD


U.S.Army 17th Infantry Division " Ghost" patch



A 17th Infantry Division "Ghost" patch in near mint condition.

Allied intelligence service, principally the British. They developed a plan called Fortitude by which; they would create two phantom army commands—one in Scotland to threaten an invasion of Norway, and the other in East Anglia and southeast England to threaten the Pas de Calais. The latter operation, known as Quicksilver, would establish an imaginary army group designated the First US Army Group (FUSAG). The commander of this ghost army had to be a general renowned enough to make the operation seem thoroughly credible to the Germans—a real blood and guts general. Lieutenant General George S. Patton was the perfect choice, and he was available.

Code: 54965

40.00 GBP


Shortlist item
U.S.Army 22nd Infantry Division " Ghost" patch



A "ghost" patch for the 22nd Infantry Division in good condition scarce patch. The Gold Scorpion Division.

Allied intelligence service, principally the British. They developed a plan called Fortitude by which; they would create two phantom army commands—one in Scotland to threaten an invasion of Norway, and the other in East Anglia and southeast England to threaten the Pas de Calais. The latter operation, known as Quicksilver, would establish an imaginary army group designated the First US Army Group (FUSAG). The commander of this ghost army had to be a general renowned enough to make the operation seem thoroughly credible to the Germans—a real blood and guts general. Lieutenant General George S. Patton was the perfect choice, and he was available.

Code: 54963

40.00 GBP


Shortlist item
WWII U.S. Army 2nd Infantry Division Patch



Here is an early WWII period 2nd Infantry patch. on black wool, separate star which is fully embroidered with the Indian Chief.
Removed from album retains small glue spots (see back images). This is a super original patch.

After training in Northern Ireland and Wales from October 1943 to June 1944, the 2nd Infantry Division crossed the channel to land on Omaha Beach on D plus 1 (7 June 1944) near Saint-Laurent-sur-Mer. The division then fought throughout Europe, St. Vith, Belgium, Ardennes, Germay ending the war in Czechoslovakia. The division lost 3,031 killed in action, 12,785 wounded in action, and 457 died of wounds.

Code: 54890

55.00 GBP


Shortlist item
WWII U.S. Army 29th Infantry Patch



A rare original "Green back" 29th Infantry patch. Used and removed from uniform some service wear, an oval shape due to wear.

Measures 2 1/2" tall by 2 3/16" wide.

The cross-channel invasion of France finally came on June 6, 1944, D-Day, otherwise known as Operation Overlord, codename for the Allied invasion of Normandy. The 29th Infantry Division sent the 116th Infantry to support the western flank of the veteran 1st Infantry Division's 16th Infantry at Omaha Beach. Omaha was known to be the most difficult of the five landing beaches, due to its rough terrain and bluffs overlooking the beach, which had been well fortified by its German defenders of the 352nd Infantry Division. The 116th Infantry was assigned four sectors of the beach; Easy Green, Dog Red, Dog White, and Dog Green. The 29th Infantry Division lost 3,887 killed in action, 15,541 wounded in action, 347 missing in action, 845 prisoners of war, in addition to 8,665 non-combat casualties, during 242 days of combat. This amounted to over 200 percent of the division's normal strength. The division, in turn, took 38,912 German prisoners of war.

Code: 54520

95.00 GBP


Shortlist item
WWII U.S.Army 2nd Infantry Division Patch



A 2nd Infantry Division original patch with O.D. border. Used and removed from uniform.
With service wear.

After training in Northern Ireland and Wales from October 1943 to June 1944, the 2nd Infantry Division crossed the channel to land on Omaha Beach on D plus 1 (7 June 1944) near Saint-Laurent-sur-Mer. The division took a brief rest 19–26 September before moving to defensive positions at St. Vith, Belgium on 29 September 1944. The division entered Germany on 3 October 1944, and was ordered, on 11 December 1944, to attack and seize the Roer River dams. The German Ardennes offensive in mid-December forced the division to withdraw to defensive positions near Elsenborn Ridge, where the German drive was halted. In February 1945 the division attacked, recapturing lost ground, and seized Gemund, 4 March. Reaching the Rhine on 9 March, the division advanced south to take Breisig, through Germany and division crossed over to Czechoslovakia on 4 May 1945, . The division lost 3,031 killed in action, 12,785 wounded in action, and 457 died of wounds

Code: 54432

SOLD


Next page