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American cemetery normandy france.

Rest in piece grave wwii.

King George visiting American Cemetery. ST. Quentin Canal, France

First grave trenches dug in the new American cemetery at Romagne, notice the old battleground across the road in background.

American cemetery - Belleau Woods, France. Where over 2000 regulars and Marines who gave their lives in the victory at Chateau Thierry and Belleau Wood, sleep the last sleep

[American Cemetery at Fere-en-Tardenois]

[American Cemetery at Fere-en-Tardenois]

[American Cemetery at Fere-en-Tardenois]

The white crosses of Americans soldiers killed in World War II in the American cemetery in Luxembourg. Exact Date Shot Unknown

A bush of red roses in full bloom with the crosses of American soldiers killed in World War II in the background in the American cemetery in Luxembourg. Exact Date Shot Unknown

An American Army soldier pays his respects to the fallen comrades of World War II in the American cemetery in Luxembourg. Exact Date Shot Unknown

The white crosses of Americans soldiers killed in World War II in the American cemetery in Luxembourg. Exact Date Shot Unknown

President Ronald Reagan speaks with President Mitterrand of France during a wreath-laying ceremony at the American cemetery at Omaha Beach on the 40th anniversary of D-day, the invasion of Europe. To the left stands Mrs. Reagan and in the background is Mrs. Mitterrand

President Ronald Reagan speaks during a wreath-laying ceremony at the American cemetery at Omaha Beach. The ceremony is part of the 40th anniversary of D-day, the invasion of Europe

President Ronald Reagan and President and Mrs. Francois Mitterrand of France pass through a cordon of French and American troops as they depart after a wreath-laying ceremony at the American cemetery at Omaha Beach on the 40th anniversary of D-day, the invasion of Europe

A color guard participates in a wreath-laying ceremony at the American cemetery at Omah Beach on the 40th anniversary of D-day, the invasion of Europe

President and Mrs. Ronald Reagan and President and Mrs. Francois Mitterrand of France pass through a cordon of US and French troops during a wreath-laying ceremony at the American cemetery at Omaha Beach. The ceremony is part of the 40th anniversary of D-day, the invasion of Europe

Mrs. Ronald Reagan and Mrs. Francois Mitterrand of France attend a wreath-laying ceremony at the American cemetery at Omaha Beach. The ceremony is part of the 40th anniversary of D-day, the invasion of Europe

Jim Ramage, a veteran of the Normandy landing during World War II, is interviewed during his visit to the American cemetery at Omaha Beach on the 40th anniversary of D-day, the invasion of Europe

President Ronald Reagan and President Francois Mitterrand of France attend a wreath-laying ceremony at the American cemetery at Omaha Beach. The ceremony is part of the 40th anniversary of D-day, the invasion of Europe

President Ronald Reagan speaks during a wreath-laying ceremony at the American cemetery at Omaha Beach on the 40th anniversary of D-day, the invasion of Europe. To the left stands President Mitterrand of France

US and French soldiers march in formation during a wreath-laying ceremony at the American cemetery at Omaha Beach during the 40th anniversary of D-day, the invasion of Europe. (SUBSTANDARD)

A small American flag and flowers stand at the American cemetery on Memorial Day

President William Jefferson Clinton walks through the ranks of the Number two and the Number 66 Royal Air Force Squadrons in review. Clinton is escorted by Squadron Leaders Tony Galloway and Andrew Steele. MAJ. Michelle Johanson serves as an Air Force Aid for the United States. President Clinton visits RAF Mildenhall before attending the Memorial ceremony held at Maddingley, the American cemetery in Cambridge, England

Tombstone of US Army (USA) First Lieutenant (1LT) Robert F. Bickhart, from Minnesota, 165th Signal PHOTO Company, killed in action (KIA) August 25, 1944, during World War II is buried in the American Cemetery at Colleville-sur-Mer above Omaha Beach, France (FRA)

Latin Cross and Star of David markers of more than 9,000 Americans killed in the Normandy, France (FRA), region during World War II (WWII) were laid to rest in the American Cemetery in the village of Colleville-sur-Mer overlooking Omaha Beach. Among those buried are more than 300 unknown Soldiers

Latin Cross marker of Brigadier General (BGEN) Theodore Roosevelt, Jr., the eldest son of former US President Theodore Roosevelt, accompanied the first wave of troops landing at Utah Beach, France (FRA), on D-Day, June 6, 1944. More than 9,000 Americans killed in Normandy during World War II (WWII) were laid to rest in the American Cemetery in the village of Colleville-sur-Mer overlooking Omaha Beach. Among those buried are more than 300 unknown Soldiers

Todays peace and tranquility of Utah Beach belies the Pandemonium of June 6, 1944, when more than 3,000 US Soldiers died taking the beach 60 years ago. The American Cemetery at Colleville-sur-Mer, containing the graves of more than 9,000 Soldiers, overlooks Omaha Beach

Todays peace and tranquility of Utah Beach belies the Pandemonium of June 6, 1944, when more than 3,000 US Soldiers died taking the beach 60 years ago. The American Cemetery at Colleville-sur-Mer, containing the graves of more than 9,000 Soldiers, overlooks Omaha Beach

US Army (USA) SPECIALIST Fourth Class (SPC) Ryan Hildebran, 529th Military Police Company (MP CO), Heidelberg, Germany (DEU), walks through the American Cemetery during the 60th Anniversary of D-Day viewing the Latin Cross markers of American servicemen killed during World War II (WWII). The cemetery is in the village of Colleville-sur-Mer, France (FRA), overlooking Omaha Beach

The Latin Cross marker of US Army (USA) First Lieutenant (1LT) Robert F. Bickhart, from Minnesota, 165th Signal PHOTO Company, killed in action (KIA) August 25, 1944, during World War II (WWII) along with more than 9,000 Americans killed in the Normandy, France, region. They were laid to rest in the American Cemetery in the village of Colleville-sur-Mer overlooking Omaha Beach. Among those buried are more than 300 unknown Soldiers

An American boy looks at the the largest American cemetery in Europe, the World War I Meuse-Argonne Cemetery and Memorial in France, during a recent Veteran's Day ceremony on Nov. 11, 2004.(U.S. Air Force PHOTO by AIRMAN 1ST Class Stacy Moless) (Released)

The Honorable Donald H. Rumsfeld, U.S. Secretary of Defense, lays a wreath in the Court of Honor at the North African American Cemetery and Memorial during his visit in Tunis, Tunisia on Feb. 12, 2006. There are 2,841 U.S. military buried at this 27-acre site north of Tunis. The memorial was completed in 1960 in memory of the U.S. service members who gave their lives in the liberation of Tunisia during World War II. (DoD photo by PETTY Officer 1ST Class Chad J. McNeeley) (Released)

The Honorable Donald H. Rumsfeld, left, U.S. Secretary of Defense, tours the North African American Cemetery and Memorial during his visit in Tunis, Tunisia on Feb. 12, 2006. There are 2,841 U.S. military buried at this 27-acre site north of Tunis. The memorial was completed in 1960 in memory of the U.S. service members who gave their lives in the liberation of Tunisia during World War II. (DoD photo by PETTY Officer 1ST Class Chad J. McNeeley) (Released)

The Honorable Donald H. Rumsfeld, left, U.S. Secretary of Defense, listens while Superintendent Michael W. Green, gives him a tour at the North African American Cemetery and Memorial during his visit in Tunis, Tunisia on Feb, 12, 2006. There are 2,841 U.S. military buried at this 27-acre site north of Tunis. The memorial was completed in 1960 in memory of the U.S. service members who gave their lives in the liberation of Tunisia during World War II. (DoD photo by PETTY Officer 1ST Class Chad J. McNeeley) (Released)

A U.S. Army Soldier assigned to the American Embassy in Tunis touches a headstone at the North African American Cemetery during a wreath-laying ceremony honoring American veterans on Nov. 17, 2006. The North Africa American Cemetery is one of 24 American cemeteries on foreign soil and covers 27 acres of land between the Mediterranean Sea and the Bay of Tunis. Established in 1948, the cemetery holds the graves of 2,841 service members who died while serving during the World War II North Africa campaign. (U.S. Navy photo by Mass Communication SPECIALIST Second Class Rosa Larson) (Released)

The U.S. Marine Corps color guard assigned to the American Embassy in Tunis march through a corridor of Tunisian honor guards while retiring the colors during a wreath-laying ceremony at the North African American Cemetery in Tunis on Nov. 17, 2006. The North Africa American Cemetery is one of 24 American cemeteries on foreign soil and covers 27 acres of land between the Mediterranean and the Bay of Tunis. Established in 1948, the cemetery holds the graves of 2,841 service members who died while serving during the World War II North Africa campaign. (U.S. Navy photo by Mass Communication SPECIALIST Second Class Rosa Larson) (Released)

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American Cemetery, 200 Block of Second Street, Natchitoches, Natchitoches Parish, LA

American Cemetery, 200 Block of Second Street, Natchitoches, Natchitoches Parish, LA