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Macedonian Front
1918 550,000 men 18,000 men 1,217 artillery pieces 2,710 machine guns 30 aeroplanes 29,000 men (Dec.1916 – May 1917), afterwards 4,300 (until May 1918).[2]1918 717,000 men 2,609 artillery pieces 2,682 machine guns 6,434 automatic rifles 200 aeroplanesCasualties and losses 200,000[3] Unknown Few thousand[4] c. 40,000[a] Unknown 27,506+[5] 27,000[6] 10,538[7][8]v t eMacedonian FrontKrivolak Kosturino 1st Doiran Florina Struma Monastir (Malka Nidzhe Kaymakchalan 1st Crna Bend) 2nd Monastir 2nd Doiran 2nd Crna Bend Skra-di-Legen Vardar
Vardar
(Dobro Pole 3rd Doiran) Liberation of SerbiaThe Macedonian Front, also known as the Salonica Front (after Thessaloniki), was a military theatre of World War I
World War I
formed as a result of an attempt by the Allied Powers to aid Serbia, in the fall of 1915, against the combined attack of Germany, Austria-Hungary
Austria-Hungary
and Bulgaria
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August Von Mackensen
Anton Ludwig August von Mackensen
August von Mackensen
(6 December 1849 – 8 November 1945), born August Mackensen, was a German field marshal.[2] He commanded with extreme success during the First World War and became one of the German Empire's most prominent and competent military leaders. After the Armistice, Mackensen was interned for a year. He retired from the army in 1920 and was made a Prussian state councillor in 1933 by Hermann Göring. During the Nazi era, Mackensen remained a committed monarchist and sometimes appeared at official functions in his First World War uniform
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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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Mikhail Dieterichs
Mikhail Konstantinovich Diterikhs (Russian: Михаи́л Константи́нович Ди́терихс; German: Michael Dieterichs; May 17, 1874, Kiev
Kiev
– 9 September 1937) was a general in the Imperial Russian Army
Imperial Russian Army
and subsequently a key figure in the White movement in Siberia
Siberia
during the Russian Civil War, noted in particular for his monarchist and anti-Semitic views.[1][2] Diterikhs was said to be "a deeply religious man, the walls of whose private railway coach were plastered with icons" and believed that he "was waging a holy war against the Bolshevik heathens."[3] Biography[edit] Diterikhs was born to a father of far German ancestry (from Bohemia), who served as a general of the Russian Imperial Army in the Caucasus, and a Russian noblewoman. In 1900, Diterikhs graduated from the Page Corps and was assigned a post in the Life Guards 2nd Artillery Brigade
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Živojin Mišić
Mišić is a Serbian, Bosnian and Croatian surname, derived from the male given name Mišo, or from the singular meaning "small mouse" and "muscle"
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Petar Bojović
Field Marshal Petar Bojović
Petar Bojović
GCLH, KCMG (Serbian: Петар Бојовић, pronounced [pɛ̂tar bɔ̂ːjɔʋitɕ]; 16 July 1858 in Miševići, Nova Varoš
Nova Varoš
– 19 January 1945 in Belgrade) was a Serbian military commander who fought in the Serbo-Turkish War, the Serbo-Bulgarian War, the First Balkan War, the Second Balkan War, World War I
World War I
and World War II. Following the breakthrough on the Thessaloniki Front
Thessaloniki Front
he was promoted to fourth Field Marshal.Contents1 Life1.1 Early 1.2 Balkan Wars 1.3 World War I 1.4 Post-war and last years2 Death 3 References 4 LiteratureLife[edit] Early[edit] Bojović was born on 16 July 1858 in Miševići, Nova Varoš
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George Milne
Field Marshal George Francis Milne, 1st Baron Milne, GCB, GCMG, DSO (5 November 1866 – 23 March 1948) was a senior British Army
British Army
officer who served as Chief of the Imperial General Staff
Chief of the Imperial General Staff
(CIGS) from 1926 to 1933. He served in the Second Boer War
Second Boer War
and during the First World War he served briefly on the Western Front but spent most of the war commanding the British forces on the Macedonian front
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United Kingdom
The United Kingdom
United Kingdom
of Great Britain
Great Britain
and Northern Ireland, commonly known as the United Kingdom
United Kingdom
(UK) or Britain, is a sovereign country in western Europe
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Adolphe Guillaumat
Marie Louis Adolphe Guillaumat (January 4, 1863 – Nantes, May 18, 1940) was a French Army general during World War I.Contents1 Early years 2 Career2.1 World War I 2.2 Occupation of the Rhine 2.3 Political career3 Personal life 4 Notes 5 Bibliography 6 External linksEarly years[edit] Adolphe Guillaumat was born in Bourgneuf, Charente-Maritime.[1] He graduated first from his class of 1884 at the Saint-Cyr military academy. Career[edit] His early career was partly spent in the French Colonies (Algeria, Tunisia, Tonkin, China). He was appointed a sub-lieutenant of infantry in October 1884. Four years later he was promoted lieutenant. In November 1893 he became a captain and was transferred to the 147th infantry regiment. In 1903 he was appointed professor of military history at St. Cyr, and later became lecturer on infantry tactics at the École de Guerre. He was promoted lieutenant-colonel in 1907 and colonel in 1910
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France
France
France
(French: [fʁɑ̃s]), officially the French Republic (French: République française [ʁepyblik fʁɑ̃sɛz]), is a country whose territory consists of metropolitan France
France
in western Europe, as well as several overseas regions and territories.[XIII] The metropolitan area of France
France
extends from the Mediterranean Sea
Mediterranean Sea
to the English Channel
English Channel
and the North Sea, and from the Rhine
Rhine
to the Atlantic Ocean. The overseas territories include French Guiana
French Guiana
in South America and several islands in the Atlantic, Pacific and Indian oceans
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61st Corps (German Empire)
The 61st Corps (German: Generalkommando zbV 61) was a corps formation of the German Army in World War I. It was formed in November 1916 and was still in existence at the end of the war.[1]Contents1 Chronicle 2 Commanders 3 See also 4 References 5 BibliographyChronicle[edit] The 61st[2] Corps (z.b.V.)[3] was formed in November 1916.[4] With the onset of trench warfare, the German Army recognised that it was no longer possible to maintain the traditional Corps unit, that is, one made up of two divisions. Whereas at some times (and in some places) a Corps of two divisions was sufficient, at other times 5 or 6 divisions were necessary
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Karl Von Pflanzer-Baltin
Karl Freiherr von Pflanzer-Baltin (1 June 1855, Pécs, Hungary - 8 April 1925, Vienna) was an Austro-Hungarian general who was active in World War I.Contents1 Biography 2 Decorations and awards 3 Notes 4 ReferencesBiography[edit] Pflanzer-Baltin became General of Cavalry from October 1912 and he served on the general staff, but in 1914 he was unattached, due to precarious health. It was only in the autumn of that year, when Romania appeared to be turning against the Central Powers, that he was charged with the defense of Transylvania. When the Russians crossed the Carpathians, and there was immediate danger of their eruption into the Hungarian plains, Pflanzer-Baltin, with an improvised division, threw himself on them, and conducted a defense with a series of offensive movements. He was promoted to Colonel-General in 1916
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Vladimir Vazov
Vladimir
Vladimir
may refer to:Contents1 Names 2 Places 3 Religious leaders 4 Musicians 5 Nobles 6 Political and military leaders 7 Sports people 8 Fictional characters 9 Actors, writers, poets 10 Artists 11 Ships 12 See alsoNames[edit] Vladimir
Vladimir
(name), Bulgarian, Croatian, Macedonian, Czech, Romanian, Russian, Slovak, and Ser
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First Army (Serbia)
The Serbian First Army (Српска Прва Армија / Srpska Prva Armija) was a Serbian field army that fought during World War I.Contents1 Order of battle1.1 August 19142 History2.1 Early World War I 2.2 Retreat 2.3 Vardar Offensive3 Army composition 4 Commanders 5 See alsoOrder of battle[edit] See also: Order of battle of the Serbian Army in World War I August 1914[edit]First Army - staff in the village RačaI Timok Infantry Division - Smederevska Palanka II Timok Infantry Division - Rača (reserve) II Morava Infantry Division Branicevo detachment - PožarevacHistory[edit] Early World War I[edit] Following the Austro-Hungarian invasion of Serbia, the First Army was put under the command of General Petar Bojović. It acted as a strategic reserve in the area of Aranđelovac during the Battle of Cer, but most of its divisions were sent to support the Second and Third armies actively engaged in the battle
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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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11th German-Bulgarian Army
World War IEastern Front BalkansSerbian Campaign Salonika FrontThe 11th Army (German: 11. Armee / Armeeoberkommando 11 / A.O.K. 11) was an army level command of the German Army in World War I. It was formed in March 1915 in Kassel originally to serve on the Western Front but was transported to Galicia for service on the Eastern Front. The army was dissolved on 8 September 1915,[1] but reformed on 23 September 1915 for the Serbian Campaign. It was finally dissolved on 7 January 1919.[2]Contents1 History 2 Commanders 3 Glossary 4 See also 5 References 6 BibliographyHistory[edit] The 11th Army was formed in early 1915. It briefly fought on the Western Front during the Battle of Ypres, holding the line against the Allied attack. On 22 April, it was transferred and placed with the Austrian 4th Army under Mackensen's command, behind the Gorlice–Tarnow gap, south of the Vistula River. In July 1915, the 11th Army advanced into Russian territory in a general German offensive
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