Battle of the Bulge

“It was the biggest and bloodiest single battle American soldiers ever fought."
The Battle of the bulge occurred after the Invasion of Normandy. Allies rushed across France,
but before they could cross the Rhine River they had to face a last stand German onslaught.
Fought from December 16th, 1944 to January 25th, 1945, it was the largest battle of World
War II. "Bulge" in the title came from the westward bulging shape of the battleground on the map.
The battle was lead by General Bradley and General Dwight D. Eisenhower. More than a
million men fought in the battle, 600,000 Germans, 500,000 Americans and 55,000 British. The
U.S. army was equipped with 80,000 men, 400 tanks, and 400 guns, compared to the Germans who had 200,000 men, 600 tanks, and 1,900 guns.

Germans were the ones who ended up being affected the most due to, lack of fuel, transportation, and sometimes abandoned. More than 100,000 Germans were taken in as prisoners and 1,000 of their air crafts were destroyed. Almost 80,000 Americans were killed, maimed, or captured.

Annotated Bibliography:

22nd, December. "The Battle of the Bulge." History Learning Site. Web. 16 Dec. 2011.<>.

In this article, Chris Trueman goes into depth about the Battle of the Bulge. I like this site because it is an easy read and it’s very easy to maneuver around on. I think that this is a reliable site because the author of the site wrote a page specifically to himself, where he says everything that you need to know about him. He says that all of the context comes from his in-depth knowledge of History from his teachings as a major secondary school in England for the past 26 years. I would definitely use this site again for another of my history research papers.

"Battle of the Bulge." United States American History. Web. 16 Dec. 2011.<>.

In this article by US the author goes into great detail about everything you need to know about the Battle of the Bulge. He says the important people, places, plans about the attack, and it also gives statistics about it. I think that this is a very reliable source and I would use it again because it uses links, quotes, and has many other sites linking onto this one site.

"Battle of the Bulge Begins — This Day in History — 12/16/1944." — History Made Every Day — American & World History. Web. 16 Dec. 2011. <>.

This article is written by I think that this is a reliable source because all of the information comes from the History Channel, which we all know is a reliable source. The site also has all of the information you need to know about everyday in history around the world. It gives you videos, timelines, and quotes for anything and everything in history.