- n. Plural form of D-Day.
“In short, all the inhabitants of the former Ottoman Empire, clustered in nationalities, ethnicities, and religious groups, spent the years of Western colonialism and mandates preparing for their respective “D-Days.””
“That's over seven 9/11s happening in a single day, or eight Pearl Harbors, or three D-Days counting American casualties only.”
“There were H-Hours and D-Days all over the world, but the one in Normandy is the one that has been associated with that term in the decades since.”
“The D-Days responded with a touchdown and a two-point convert in the sixth to big league their hosts.”
“In The Pacific there were multiple D-Days and many of the battles were fought on islands that require a magnifying glass to find on a map of the world's biggest ocean.”
“While over in Europe, D-Day involved one big push to Berlin, the Pacific conflict demanded multiple assaults on scattered, heavily defended islands - the men in the Pacific faced multiple D-Days.”
“Nowadays you can use air transport too, but in world war 2 it was vital to have marines in the Pacific theater for all the dozens of D-Days to capture little Japanese-held islands.”
“Ed is co-author of the US Army Field Manual “Army Leadership” and author of several books, including “Duty First: West Point and the Making of American Leaders”, “Combat Jump: The Young Men Who Led the Assault Into Fortress Europe, July 1943”, and “The First Men In: US Paratroopers and the Fight to Save D-Days.””
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