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2 Alpine Division Tridentina
The 2nd Alpine Division Tridentina
Division Tridentina
was a World War II
World War II
Mountain Infantry division of the Italian Army. The Alpini
Alpini
that formed the divisions are a highly decorated and elite mountain corps of the Italian Army
Italian Army
comprising both infantry and artillery units. After World War II, the traditions and name of the 2nd Alpine Division Tridentina were carried on by the Alpine Brigade Tridentina.Contents1 History 2 Order of battle 3 History3.1 Cold War4 Today 5 See also 6 ReferencesHistory[edit] The division was created by expanding the 2nd Alpine Brigade and activated on 10 September 1935 as 2nd Alpine Division Tridentina
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Royal Italian Army
The Royal Italian Army
Army
(Italian: Regio Esercito Italiano) was the army of the Kingdom of Italy
Kingdom of Italy
from the unification of Italy
Italy
in 1861 to the birth of the Italian Republic
Italian Republic
in 1946. In World War II
World War II
the Royal Army fought first as part of the Axis (1939–43) and then as a co-belligerent of the Allies (1943–45). After the monarchy ended, the army changed its name to become the Italian Army
Army
(Esercito Italiano).Contents1 History1.1 Origins 1.2 World War I 1.3 Interwar period 1.4 World War II2 Main campaigns2.1 19th century 2.2 20th century3 See also 4 References 5 External linksHistory[edit] Origins[edit] The Regio Esercito dates from the proclamation of the Kingdom of Italy, following the unification of Italy
Italy
in 1861 after the Papal States were seized
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1st Alpine Division Taurinense
The 1st Alpine Division Taurinense
1st Alpine Division Taurinense
was a World War II
World War II
light Infantry division of the Italian Army
Italian Army
which specialised in Mountain Combat. The Alpini
Alpini
that formed the divisions are a highly decorated and elite mountain corps of the Italian Army
Italian Army
consisting of both infantry and artillery units. Today, the traditions and name of the 1st Alpine Division Taurinense are carried on by the Alpine Brigade Taurinense.Contents1 Formation1.1 Order of battle2 Ethiopia 3 France 4 YugoslaviaFormation[edit] The Taurinense division was constituted on 10 September 1935 through the reorganization of the existing 1st Superior Alpini
Alpini
Command
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131st Armoured Division Centauro
The 131st Armoured Division Centauro
131st Armoured Division Centauro
(in Italian: 131ª Divisione Corazzata "Centauro") was an armoured division of the Italian Army during World War II. It was formed in February 1939, by upgrading the 1st Armoured Brigade (1ª Brigata Corazzata). It took part in operations in Albania, Greece
Greece
and Yugoslavia
Yugoslavia
before returning to Italy. Sent to North Africa
North Africa
in August 1942, it surrendered in Tunisia on 13 May 1943.[1]Contents1 History1.1 World War II1.1.1 Balkans 1.1.2 North Africa 1.1.3 Order of Battle1.2 Post War1.2.1 Reconstitution 1.2.2 Cold War2 References 3 Further readingHistory[edit] The 1st Armoured Brigade was formed in April 1937, and, along with the 132nd Armoured Division Ariete, formed the Italian Armoured Corps
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132nd Armoured Division Ariete
The Ariete Armoured Division was an armoured division of the Italian Army during World War II. It was formed in 1939 as the second armoured division in the Italian Army after the 131 Armoured Division Centauro. The division fought in the North African Campaign until being destroyed during the Second Battle of El Alamein
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133rd Armoured Division Littorio
133rd Armoured Division Littorio
133rd Armoured Division Littorio
or 133° Divisione Corazzata Littorio (Italian) was an armoured division of the Italian Army during World War II. The division was formed in 1939 from the Infantry
Infantry
Division Littorio (4 Infantry
Infantry
Division Littorio) that had taken part in the Spanish Civil War. It was a reserve unit during the invasion of France when it attacked through the Little St Bernard Pass, which was halted by the French defenders. It then took part in the Invasion of Yugoslavia, fighting at Mostar
Mostar
and Trebinje
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2nd Cavalry Division Emanuele Filiberto Testa Di Ferro
The 2nd Cavalry Division Emanuele Filiberto Testa di Ferro was a Cavalry Division of the Italian Army during World War II. The division was mobilised in 1940, it did not take part in the Italian invasion of France, but did serve in the Invasion of Yugoslavia in the Celere Corps and remained in Yugoslavia as part of the occupying forces.[1] In March 1942 the division's 6 Bersaglieri Regiment was sent to the Soviet Union attached to the 3rd Cavalry Division Amedeo Duca d'Aosta.[2] In May 1942, the division was selected to convert to an Armoured division and starting converting to the 134 Armoured Division Freccia; however, the conversion was cancelled and it returned to the Cavalry division format. In December 1942, the division moved to France as part of the Italian occupying forces where it was based in Toulon
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135th Armoured Division Ariete II
Division or divider may refer to:Contents1 Mathematics 2 Science 3 Technology 4 Society 5 Places 6 Music 7 Other uses 8 See alsoMathematics[edit]Division (mathematics), the inverse of multiplication Division algorithm, a method for computing the result of mathematical divisionScience[edit]Cell division, the process in which biological cells multiply Division, a medical/surgical operation involving cutting and separation, see ICD-10 Procedure Coding System Division (horticulture), a method of vegetative plant propagation, or the plants created by using this method Continental divide, the geographical term for separation between watersheds A taxonomic rank, division (biology), used differently in botany in zoologyDivision (botany), a taxonomic rank for plants or fungi, equivalent to phylum in zoologyTechnology[edit]Beam compass, a compass with a beam and sliding sockets for drawing and dividing circles larger than those made
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136th Armoured Division Giovani Fascisti
The 136th Armoured Division Giovani Fascisti was an infantry division of the Italian Army during World War II.Contents1 History 2 Order of battle 3 Notes 4 Bibliography 5 See alsoHistory[edit]Members of the Giovani Fascisti Division use a Modello 35 infantry mortar in North Africa.The Giovani Fascisti (Young Fascists or "GGFF") Division was formed from volunteers from the Young Fascist University. The volunteers were subject to a power struggle between the Army and the Fascist Blackshirts and of the original 25 battalions only two battalions survived to see action.[1] The Division was sent to Libya in July 1941, the III "A ferro freddo" battalion remained in Italy for training and was later used as a source for replacements. In May 1942 it was decided to reform them for their conduct during the Western Desert Campaign as an Armoured Division, the 136th Armoured Division Giovani Fascisti, but the division never received its tanks and it remained an infantry division
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136th Armoured Division Centauro II
The 136th Armoured Division Centauro II was an Armoured Division of the Italian Army during World War II. The division had a number of different titles before settling on 136th Armoured Division Centauro II. It was formed in 1942 and started as the 1 Blackshirt Armoured Division M was re designated 136th Armoured Division M then 136th Legionary Armoured Division Centauro and finally Centauro II
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1st Cavalry Division Eugenio Di Savoia
World War IIYugoslaviaCommandersNotable commanders Federico Ferrari OrsiThe 1st Cavalry Division Eugenio di Savoia was an cavalry division of the Royal Italian Army during World War II. The Eugenio di Savoia was mobilized in 1940, as a cavalry division and took part in the Invasion of Yugoslavia. The division remained in Yugoslavia in the XI Corps (Ljubljana) as an occupying force on the coast of Dalmatia. After the Italian surrender, the division was disbanded in September 1943.[1]Contents1 Action in Yugoslavia 2 Organization2.1 Order of battle3 References 4 Further readingAction in Yugoslavia[edit] While in Yugoslavia, the 14 Alessandria Regiment is credited with having conducted the last cavalry charge by the Italian Army in World War II. On 17 October 1942 the regiment was encircled by a group of Yugoslav Partisans near Poloj, Croatia. That night the cavalry launched repeated saber charges against the partisans
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3rd Cavalry Division Principe Amedeo Duca D'Aosta
World War IIYugoslavia Stalino NikolayevkaThe 3rd Cavalry Division Principe Amedeo Duca d'Aosta was an Cavalry or Celere (Italian) Division of the Italian Army during World War II. The division was formed in 1934, and during World War II was mobilized in June 1940
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3rd Alpine Division Julia
The 3rd Alpine Division Julia was a World War II light Infantry division of the Italian Army, specializing in Mountain Combat. The Alpini that formed the divisions are a highly decorated and elite mountain corps of the Italian Army comprising both infantry and artillery units
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NATO
"A mind unfettered in deliberation" "L'esprit libre dans la consultation"[2]Formation 4 April 1949; 69 years ago (1949-04-04)Type Military allianceHeadquarters Brussels, BelgiumMembership29 states Albania Belgium Bulgaria Canada Croatia Czech Republic Denmark Estonia France Germany Greece Hungary Iceland Italy Latvia Lithuania Luxembourg Montenegro Netherlands Norway Poland Portugal Romania Slovakia Slovenia Spain Turkey United Kingdom United StatesOfficial languageEnglish French[3]Secretary GeneralJens StoltenbergChairman of the NATO
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5th Alpine Division Pusteria
The 5th Alpini Division Pusteria was a light Infantry division of the Italian Army, specializing in Mountain Combat. The Alpini are a mountain infantry corps of the Italian Army, that distinguished itself in combat during World War I and World War II. The division was formed in 1935. Order of battle[edit] 7th Alpini Regiment Feltre battalion Pieve di Cadore battalion Belluno battalion 11th Alpini Regiment Bolzano battalion Trento battalion Bassano battalion 5th Alpine Artillery RegimentBelluno artillery group Lanzo artillery group 5th Engineer BattalionHistory[edit] The 5 Alpini Division Pusteria was dispatched in 1935 to Eritrea where it participated in the Italian attack on Abyssinia
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6th Alpine Division Alpi Graie
The 6th Alpine Division Alpi Graie was a short-lived light Infantry division of the Italian Army, specializing in Mountain Combat. The Alpini that formed the divisions where from the highly decorated and elite mountain corps of the Italian Army comprising both infantry and artillery units. The divisions name Alpi Graie was chosen as most of its recruits came from the area of the Graian Alps (Italian: Alpi Graie).Contents1 History 2 Order of battle2.1 1941 2.2 1942 2.3 19433 NotesHistory[edit] The division was raised with reserve units on 15 November 1941 and deployed quickly to Montenegro - the first unit to leave was the 4th Alpini "Valley" Group on 14 December 1941. In March 1942 the full division command had arrived at Danilovgrad in Montenegro and begun to fight the Yugoslav Partisans. The division saw heavy combat in the area of the Durmitor massif. Meanwhile, the 3rd Alpini "Valley" Group had taken up garrison duties in occupied France in the area of Maurienne
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