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The first colour photographs from the German front line during World War One - Telegraph

The first colour photographs from the German front line during World War One

Colour photographs from the German front line, WWI by Hans Hildenbrand

Frontline trench, observer. French serviceman at work in the trenches. Woods of Hirtzbach. (Haut-Rhin. France. June 16th, 1917)

French soldier, trenches, probably early in the war as there is no mud yet,

9-1918-5-29-A1-B German soldier in front of the ruins of the Cathedral of Soissons, 1918 akg-images

German soldier in front of the ruins of the Cathedral of Soissons, 1918 akg-images

Western front, loading a German A7V tank onto a railroad flat car.

World War I in Photos: Technology

Western front, loading German tank onto railroad flat car. Fewer than a hundred were produced, the only tanks manufactured by Germany that they used in the war. German troops did manage to capture and make use of a number of allied tanks, however.

Rare World War One Colour Photographs by Hans Hildenbrand,one of 19 official German photographers documenting the war, but the only one to shoot in colour. Hildenbrand’s images were taken mostly in the Alsace and Champagne sectors during 1915 and 1916.

Rare World War One Colour Photographs by Hans Hildenbrand,one of 19 official German photographers documenting the war, but the only one to shoot in colour. Hildenbrand’s images were taken mostly in the Alsace and Champagne sectors during 1915 and

The wreck of a German tank, which was destroyed during a battle on the Western Front.

Rare Color Photographs from the Trenches of World War I

Rare Color Photographs from the Trenches of World War I - The wreck of a German tank (a captured British which was destroyed during a battle on the Western Front.

Village near Arras, France, conquered by the Germans in May 1915. The whole village is intersected by trenches.

Village near Arras, France, conquered by the Germans in May The whole village is intersected by trenches.

This is a great World War I image Ive not seen before, showing action from the German POV. What  an expansive shot!  This Autochrome photo was as rendered on a photo-postcard, a medium that had  become very popular at the turn of the century. Arguably, the image suffers a little from the postcard  repro process, but its stil a DYNAMIC shot. Look at that Zep!  The spiked helmets, I think, peg this  to the 1914 or 15 campaigns.

Colored_Photo Zeppelins over the battlefield artillery, pin by Paolo Marzioli

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