Ogun Àgbáyé Ẹlẹ́ẹ̀kejì

Ogun Àgbáyé Ẹlẹ́ẹ̀kejì
Infobox collage for WWII.PNG
Clockwise from top left: Chinese forces in the Battle of Wanjialing, Australian 25-pounder guns during the First Battle of El Alamein, German Stuka dive bombers on the Eastern Front winter 1943–1944, US naval force in the Lingayen Gulf, Wilhelm Keitel signing the German Surrender, Soviet troops in the Battle of Stalingrad
Ìgbà 1 September 1939 – 2 September 1945
Ibùdó Europe, Pacific, Atlantic, South-East Asia, China, Middle East, Mediterranean and Africa, briefly North America
Àbọ̀ Ìborí àwọn Alájọṣepọ̀
Àwọn agbógun tira wọn
Àwọn Alájọṣepọ̀

 Ìsọ̀kan Sófìẹ̀tì (1941–45)[nb 1]
 Àwọn Ìpínlẹ̀ Aṣọ̀kan (1941–45)
 Ilẹ̀ọbalúayé Brítánì

 China (at war 1937–45)

 France[nb 2]
 Poland
 Canada
 Australia
 New Zealand
 South Africa
 Yugoslavia (1941–45)
 Greece (1940–45)
 Norway (1940–45)
 Netherlands (1940–45)
 Belgium (1940–45)
 Czechoslovakia
 Philippines (1941–45)
 Brasil (1942–45)
...and others

Àwọn Olóòpó

 Germany
 Japan (at war 1937–45)

 Italy (1940–43)

 Hungary (1941–45)
 Romania (1941–44)
 Bulgaria (1941–44)
 Thailand (1942–45)


Co-belligerents
 Finland (1941–44)
 Iraq (1941)


Puppet states
 Manchukuo
 Croatia (1941–45)
 Slovakia
...and others

Àwọn apàṣẹ
Allied leaders

Ìsọ̀kan Sófìẹ̀tì Joseph Stalin
Àwọn Ìpínlẹ̀ Aṣọ̀kan Franklin D. Roosevelt
Ilẹ̀ọba Aṣọ̀kan Winston Churchill
Republic of China Chiang Kai-shek
...and others

Axis leaders

Nazi Germany Adolf Hitler
Empire of Japan Hirohito
Kingdom of Italy (1861–1946) Benito Mussolini  Executed
...and others

Òfò àti ìfarapa
Military dead:
Over 16,000,000
Civilian dead:
Over 45,000,000
Total dead:
Over 61,000,000 (1937–45)
...further details
Military dead:
Over 8,000,000
Civilian dead:
Over 4,000,000
Total dead:
Over 12,000,000 (1937–45)
...further details

Ogun Àgbáyé Ẹlẹ́ẹ̀kejì tabi Ogun Agbaye Keji je ija awon ile-ise ologun ileaye ti ogunlogo awon orile-ede kopa ninu re ti won pin ra won si apa meji:Awon Onigbeja ati Awon Atoja. Awon omo ogun 100 legbegberun ni won kopa ninu ogun ohun, eyi lo so di ogun to gbale julo ninu itan aye, be sini opo ju 70 legbegberun eniyan ni won sofo ninu ogun na.

Ogun na je gbigba kakiri pe obere ni ojo kinni osu kesan odun 1939, pelu irolu Polandi latowo Jẹ́mánì, ati leyin eyi ikede ogun lu Jemani latowo Fransi ati latowo oplopo awon orile-ede Ileobaluaye Britani ati Ile Ajola awon Orile-ede. Jemani fe sedasile ileobaluaye titobi si Yuropu. Lati opin 1939 de ibere 1941, latinu orisi idase ati adehun, Jemani bori tabi gbesele opo orile Yuropu; Pelu awon adehun Nazi-Soviet, the nominally neutral Soviet Union fully or partially occupied and annexed territories of its six European neighbours, including Poland. Britain and the Commonwealth remained the only major force continuing the fight against the Axis in North Africa and in extensive naval warfare. In June 1941, the European Axis launched an invasion of the Soviet Union, giving a start to the largest land theatre of war in history, which, from that moment on, tied down the major part of the Axis military power. In December 1941, Japan, which had been at war with China since 1937,[1] and aimed to dominate Asia, attacked the United States and European possessions in the Pacific Ocean, quickly conquering much of the region. Jẹ́mánì gbogun ti Polandi.



Footnotes
  1. 23 August 1939, the USSR and Germany sign non-aggression pact, secretly dividing Eastern Europe into spheres of influence. USSR armistice with Japan 16 September 1939; invades Poland 17 September 1939; attacks Finland 30 September 1939; forcibly incorporates Baltic States June 1940; takes eastern Romania 4 July 1940. 22 June 1941, USSR is invaded by European Axis; USSR aligns with countries fighting Axis.
  2. After the fall of the Third Republic 1940, the de facto government was the Vichy Regime. It conducted pro-Axis policies until November 1942 while remaining formally neutral. The Free French Forces, based out of London, were recognized by all Allies as the official government in September 1944.
Citations
  1. Barrett, David P; Shyu, Lawrence N (2001). China in the anti-Japanese War, 1937–1945: politics, culture and society. Volume 1 of Studies in modern Chinese history. New York: Peter Lang. p. 6. ISBN 0-8204-4556-8. 
  • Adamthwaite, Anthony P (1992). The Making of the Second World War. New York: Routledge. ISBN 0415907160. 
  • Brody, J Kenneth (1999). The Avoidable War: Pierre Laval and the Politics of Reality, 1935–1936. Transaction Publishers. p. 4. ISBN 0765806223. 
  • Bullock, A. (1962). Hitler: A Study in Tyranny. Penguin Books. ISBN 0140135642 
  • Busky, Donald F (2002). Communism in History and Theory: Asia, Africa, and the Americas. Praeger Publishers. ISBN 0275977331. 
  • Davies, Norman (2008). No Simple Victory: World War II in Europe, 1939–1945. Penguin Group. ISBN 0143114093 
  • Glantz, David M. (2001). "The Soviet‐German War 1941–45 Myths and Realities: A Survey Essay" (PDF). [Ìjápọ̀ tí kò ṣiṣẹ́ mọ́]
  • Graham, Helen (2005). The Spanish Civil War: A Very Short Introduction. Oxford University Press, USA. ISBN 0192803778. 
  • Hsiung, James Chieh (1992). China's Bitter Victory: The War with Japan, 1937–1945. M.E. Sharpe. ISBN 156324246X 
  • Jowett, Philip S.; Andrew, Stephen (2002). The Japanese Army, 1931–45. Osprey Publishing. ISBN 1841763535 
  • Kantowicz, Edward R (1999). The rage of nations. Wm. B. Eerdmans Publishing. ISBN 0802844553. 
  • Kershaw, Ian (2001). Hitler, 1936–1945: Nemesis. W. W. Norton & Company. ISBN 0393322521 
  • Kitson, Alison (2001). Germany 1858–1990: Hope, Terror, and Revival. Oxford: Oxford University Press. ISBN 9780199134175. 
  • Mandelbaum, Michael (1988). The Fate of Nations: The Search for National Security in the Nineteenth and Twentieth Centuries. Cambridge University Press. p. 96. ISBN 052135790X. 
  • Murray, Williamson; Millett, Allan Reed (2001). A War to Be Won: Fighting the Second World War. Harvard University Press. ISBN 0674006801. 
  • Myers, Ramon; Peattie, Mark (1987). The Japanese Colonial Empire, 1895–1945. Princeton University Press. ISBN 0691102228. 
  • Preston, Peter (1998). 'Pacific Asia in the global system: an introduction, Wiley-Blackwell. Oxford: Blackwell. p. 104. ISBN 0631202382. 
  • Record, Jeffery (2005) (PDF). Appeasement Reconsidered: Investigating the Mythology of the 1930s. DIANE Publishing. p. 50. ISBN 1584872160. http://www.strategicstudiesinstitute.army.mil/pdffiles/PUB622.pdf. Retrieved 15 November 2009. 
  • Shaw, Anthony (2000). World War II Day by Day. MBI Publishing Company. ISBN 0760309396. 
  • Smith, Winston; Steadman, Ralph (2004). All Riot on the Western Front, Volume 3. Last Gasp. ISBN 0867196165. 
  • Weinberg, Gerhard L. (1995). A World at Arms: A Global History of World War II. Cambridge University Press. ISBN 0521558794 
  • Zalampas, Michael (1989). Adolf Hitler and the Third Reich in American magazines, 1923–1939. Bowling Green University Popular Press. ISBN 0879724625. 

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