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Army Group Scholtz
The Army Group
Army Group
Mackensen (German: Heeresgruppe Mackensen) which operated in Serbia between 18 September 1915 and 11 October 1916 during World War I
World War I
under the command of Field Marshal Mackensen, was an Army Group
Army Group
of the German Army. It was renamed on 11 October 1916 to Army Group
Army Group
Below and on 23 April 1917 to Army Group
Army Group
Scholtz, according to its new commander.Contents1 1915 - 19161.1 Composition October 19152 1916 - 19182.1 Composition 1916 - 19183 Sources1915 - 1916[edit] This Army Group
Army Group
was established in September 1915 to invade Serbia. The invasion began on 7 October 1915 and by the end of January 1916, the whole of Serbia, Montenegro and the largest part of Albania were in the hands of the Central powers
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German Language
No official regulation ( German orthography
German orthography
regulated by the Council for German Orthography[4]). Language
Language
codesISO 639-1 deISO 639-2 ger
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Austria-Hungary
Austria-Hungary, often referred to as the Austro-Hungarian Empire
Empire
or the Dual Monarchy
Dual Monarchy
in English-language sources, was a constitutional union of the Austrian Empire
Austrian Empire
(the Kingdoms and Lands Represented in the Imperial Council, or Cisleithania) and the Kingdom of Hungary ( Lands of the Crown of Saint Stephen
Lands of the Crown of Saint Stephen
or Transleithania) that existed from 1867 to 1918, when it collapsed as a result of defeat in World War I. The union was a result of the Austro-Hungarian Compromise of 1867 and came into existence on 30 March 1867
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Special
Special
Special
or specials may refer to:Contents1 Music 2 Film and television 3 Other uses 4 See alsoMusic[edit] Special
Special
(album), a 1992
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Dimitar Geshov
Geshov Dimitar Ivanov (Bulgarian: Димитър Иванов Гешов) (Svishtov, September 14, 1860 – Sofia, January 8, 1922) was a Bulgarian officer. During the First World War, he commanded in 1916–1918 the Bulgarian First Army
Bulgarian First Army
on the Salonika Front. Biography[edit] Dimitar Geshov
Dimitar Geshov
was born on September 14, 1860 in Svishtov. He took part in the Russo-Turkish War (1877–1878)
Russo-Turkish War (1877–1878)
as a volunteer
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Kuno Von Steuben
Kuno von Steuben
Kuno von Steuben
(Eisenach, 9 April 1855 – Berlin, 14 January 1935) was a Prussian military officer, and a general in the First World War. He was born in a noble family, of which Friedrich Wilhelm von Steuben (1730–1794) is best known. He joined the Prussian army at the age of 13. By 1911 he commanded the 36th Division as Lieutenant General. In 1913 he was director of the Prussian Military Academy. At the outbreak of World War I, he received command of the XVIII Reserve Corps with which he fought in the Battle of the Ardennes (1914), Second Battle of Champagne
Second Battle of Champagne
(1915) and Battle of Verdun
Battle of Verdun
(1916). On 5 June 1917, he was sent to the Salonika Front
Salonika Front
to lead the 11th German Army
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Arnold Von Winckler
Arnold von Winckler (Neisse, 17 February 1856 – Bad Freienwalde, 24 July 1945) was a Prussian military officer, and a general in World War I. He was the son of Lieutenant General Ewald Fedor von Winckler (1813–1895) and joined the Prussian army at the age of 17. By 1912 he commanded the 2nd Guards Infantry Division in Berlin. At the outbreak of World War I, he fought with his division on the Western Front as part of the Second Army and participated in the First Battle of the Marne. In early 1915, his division was moved to the Eastern Front, where it fought in the Gorlice–Tarnów Offensive. On 29 June, he received the command over the XXXXI Reserve Corps and in September over the IV Reserve Corps to participate in the Invasion of Serbia. In March 1916, he took over the command of the 11th German Army from Max von Gallwitz on the Salonika Front. Together with his Bulgarian allies, he held the frontline until he was relieved of command in June 1917
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Otto Von Below
 German Empire Kingdom of PrussiaService/branch Imperial German Army Prussian ArmyYears of service 1875–1919Rank General der InfanterieCommands held19th (2nd Posen) Infantry 43rd Infantry Brigade 2nd Infantry Division I Reserve Corps 8th Army Army of the Niemen Heeresgruppe Below 6th Army 14th Army 17th Army 1st Army Home Defense Forces WestBattles/warsWorld War IEastern FrontGumbinnen Tannenberg 1st Masurian Lakes 2nd Masurian LakesMacedonian FrontMonastir OffensiveItalian CampaignBattle of CaporettoWestern FrontOperation MichaelAwards Pour le Mérite
Pour le Mérite
with OakleavesOtto Ernst Vincent Leo von Below (18 January 1857 – 15 March 1944)[1] was a Prussian general officer in the Imperial German Army during the First World War
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Romania During World War I
191,000[8][9] 96,600[10][11] 30,250[12][13][14] 20,000[15] 1 river monitor sunk 1 river monitor disabled 1 submarine sunk 1 aircraft destroyedTotal: 338,000 casualties 535,700[16] 335,706 dead 120,000 wounded 80,000 captured 50,000 9,000 3,000 dead 6,000 wounded 500 2 torpedo boats sunk 1 gunboat sunkTotal: 595,000 casualties330-430,000 Romanian civilian dead from war-related causes between 1914 and 1918[17]v t eRomanian Campaign Transylvania
Transylvania
(Orșova Sulina Sibiu Brașov Prahova Valley Bran-Câmpulung Olt Valley) Turtucaia Dob
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Georgi Todorov (general)
Russo-Turkish War Serbo-Bulgarian War Balkan WarsBattle of Bulair Battle of KalimantsiFirst World WarBattle of Ovche Pole Battle of Dobro PoleAwardsGeorgi Stoyanov Todorov (Bulgarian: Георги Тодоров) (born on 10 August 1858 in Bolgrad
Bolgrad
(contemporary Ukraine); died on 16 November 1934 in Sofia) was a Bulgarian general who fought in the Russo-Turkish War (1877–1878), Serbo-Bulgarian War
Serbo-Bulgarian War
(1885), Balkan Wars (1912–1913) and First World War
First World War
(1914–1918).Contents1 Biography1.1 Balkan Wars 1.2 First World War2 Honours and awards 3 References 4 Further readingBiography[edit] At the age of 19, he volunteered in the Bulgarian Corps (Opalchentsi) during the Russo-Turkish Liberation War. After the liberation, he graduated the first course of the Military School in Sofia
Sofia
(1879)
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Second Army (Bulgaria)
Balkan WarsBattle of Adrianople (1913) Battle of Kilkis-Lahanas Battle of Kresna GorgeWorld War ISerbian Campaign (World War I) Macedonian FrontWorld War II Niš
Niš
operation Kosovo
Kosovo
operationCommandersNotable commanders Nikola Ivanov Georgi Todorov Kiril StanchevThe Bulgarian Second Army was a Bulgarian field army during the Balkan Wars, World War I, and World War II.Contents1 History1.1 Balkan Wars1.1.1 First Balkan War 1.1.2 Second Balkan War1.2 First World War1.2.1 Serbian Campaign 1.2.2 Macedonian Front 1.2.3 Commanders2 Second World War2.1 World War II
World War II
for the Axis 2.2 World War II
World War II
for the Allies3 Footnotes 4 SourcesHistory[edit] After 1907, during times of peace, the territory of Bulgaria
Bulgaria
was divided in three army inspectorates, each one comprising three divisional district
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Hermann Kövess Von Kövessháza
Hermann Freiherr Kövess von Kövessháza (Hungarian: kövessházi báró Kövess Hermann; 30 March 1854[1] – 22 September 1924[1]) was the final, and completely ceremonial, Commander-in-Chief of the Austro-Hungarian Army. He served as a generally competent and unremarkable[2] commander in the Austro-Hungarian Army and was close to retirement in 1914 when the First World War broke out and he was given a command post.Contents1 Personal life 2 Military career2.1 World War I3 Awards 4 ReferencesPersonal life[edit] Kövess' father was a senior military officer living in Temesvár, Austrian Empire (now Timișoara, Romania). His mother's family belonged to the small German-speaking Transylvanian Saxon minority known as the Siebenbürger-Sachsen
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Kliment Boyadzhiev
Kliment Boyadzhiev
Kliment Boyadzhiev
(Bulgarian: Климент Бояджиев; 15 April 1861 – 15 July 1933) was a Bulgarian general during the Balkan Wars and First World War. Born in Ohrid, he studied in an elementary school there. After the liberation of Bulgaria
Bulgaria
in 1878, he emigrated to Sofia. In 1883, he graduated from the Military School in Sofia
Sofia
and in 1895 graduated from the Military Academy in Torino, Italy
Italy
with excellent marks. During the successful Serbo-Bulgarian War
Serbo-Bulgarian War
in 1885, he was an aide-de-camp in the Western Corps quarters. He distinguished himself in the Battle of Lule Burgas
Battle of Lule Burgas
during the First Balkan War
First Balkan War
as a commander of the Fourth Preslav Infantry Division
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World War I
Allied victoryCentral Powers' victory on the Eastern Front nullified by defeat on the Western Front Fall of the German, Russian, Ottoman, and Austro-Hungarian empires Russian Civil War
Russian Civil War
and foundation of the Soviet Union Formation of new countries in Europe
Europe
and the Middle East Transfer of German colonies
German colonies
and regions of the former Ottoman Empire to other powers Establishment of the League of Nations
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First Army (Bulgaria)
Balkan WarsBattle of Kirk Kilisse Battle of Lule Burgas Chataldzha Line Battle of KnjaževacWorld War ISerbian Campaign (World War I) Macedonian FrontWorld War IIVienna Offensive Operation FrühlingserwachenCommandersNotable commanders Vasil Kutinchev Kliment Boyadzhiev Vladimir StoychevThe Bulgarian First Army was a Bulgarian field army during the Balkan Wars, World War I, and World War II.Contents1 Balkan Wars1.1 First Balkan War 1.2 Second Balkan War2 First World War2.1 Conquest of Serbia 2.2 Macedonian Front 2.3 Commanders3 Second World War3.1 World War II
World War II
for the Axis 3.2 World War II
World War II
for the Allies4 See also 5 Footnotes 6 ReferencesBalkan Wars[edit] First Balkan War[edit] Main article: First Balkan War Following the military reforms of 1907 the territory of the Bulgarian Kingdom was divided into three Army Inspectorates
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Bulgaria
Coordinates: 42°45′N 25°30′E / 42.750°N 25.500°E / 42.750; 25.500Republic of Bulgaria Република България  (Bulgarian) Republika BǎlgariyaFlagCoat of armsMotto: Съединението прави силата (Bulgarian) "Sǎedinenieto pravi silata"  (transliteration) "Unity makes strength"Anthem:  Мила Родино  (Bulgarian) Mila Rodino  (transliteration) Dear MotherlandLocation of  Bulgaria  (dark green) – in Europe  (green & dark grey) – in the European Union  (green)  –  [Legend]Capital and largest city Sofia 42°41′N 23°19′E / 42.683°N 23.317°E / 42.683; 23.317Official languages BulgarianOfficial script CyrillicEthnic groups (2011[1])84.8% Bulgarians 8.8% Turks 4.9% Roma 1.5% othersReligion Bulgarian O
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