From the original poster: This is an interesting story about the Battle of the Bulge.
The film is a collaboration between the director and a WWII veteran named Walter Koehler, who was a soldier who was killed in action in 1943.
The filmmakers decided to shoot it as a documentary.
This was the first of two films I was involved in with Walter Kiehler’s group, the American Legion Film Group.
He was a veteran who served in the United States Marine Corps, and his stories inspired us to create this project.
Walter Kuehler was born in 1918 in the Czech Republic, grew up in the Bronx and served in World War II.
He came back to the United Kingdom, married a British woman and had two daughters.
He left the Marines in 1943 to study film and wanted to do something with the stories of his time.
He found a producer who offered him a project to make a film about World War I. After a year of planning and shooting, the film was finished in 1946 and released in 1949.
This film was never released, but it is an important piece of the history of the Great War.
The American Legion Postcards Project (ABPP) was created to provide veterans with free postcards.
The group was founded in 1947 by the late George B. Johnson and is now the largest and oldest veterans organization in the country.
We are working on a documentary about the Great Wars, with the goal of making the most comprehensive and compelling picture of what it was like to serve in those wars.
For more information about the ABPP, go to abpp.org.
National Geographic has selected “The Greatest Movie Ever Made” for a 2013 award.
The award is presented annually to a filmmaker or writer who has made a significant contribution to science fiction, fantasy, historical fiction, or the arts.
This is the third time this award has been presented, and it will be presented in 2017.
National Geophysical Data Center (NGDC) is a partnership between the National Science Foundation (NSF) and the University of Texas at Austin.
The NGDC is the only National Science Education Center dedicated to undergraduate and graduate courses in the fields of Earth, space, science, engineering and mathematics.
The first NGDC was established in 1970.
This research has been supported by NSF, the Department of Energy, the Office of Naval Research, the National Institutes of Health, the State of Texas, the United Nations, and many individuals and organizations.
Learn more about NSF and the NSF Programs in Physics and Astrophysics at http://www.nsf.gov/programs/.
This material is solely the intellectual property of NSF.
This information is not intended to provide a legal or factual basis for any action or decision.
The National Geospatial-Intelligence Agency (NGIA) is the successor to the National Reconnaissance Office (NRO) and is the primary U.S. government agency responsible for protecting and collecting imagery.
The NRO’s mission is to detect, identify, and characterize threats and potential threats from space and the atmosphere.
This includes satellites, weather satellites, space weather instruments, remote sensing instruments, and space-based ground-based surveillance.
Learn about the NRO at http:www.ngia.mil.
The Geospacial Intelligence Program (GIP) is an initiative of the National Research Council (NRC).
This program is dedicated to understanding how Earth processes and radiates information, how Earth systems respond to climate change, and how humans interact with nature.
This work is supported by the National Geodetic Survey (NGS) through the National Aeronautics and Space Administration’s (NASA) Office of Space Technology Directorate.
Learn More About the National Spatial-Forensic Laboratory (NFSL) at http:/www.nlfs.nasa.gov.