Photos from Featherston's Confederacy/ TL-191

I wonder what Hermann Goering would be doing in the TL-191 universe
He was probably in the Luftwaffe during the second great war, might have even have been in the Luftwaffe in between the wars as well, a career officer.
He probably never got addicted to morphine either.
 
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Well he likely continued serving under the Red Baron until the end of the war, stayed in the Air Force, rose the ranks and possibly eventually commanded a wing or air fleet in SGW
 
In both Great Wars, Russia had plenty of Armenian volunteers to fill out it's ranks, particularly when it came to fighting the Turks whenever the war against the Germans took priority. in both wars, they fought in the Caucasus against the Turks in vain attempts to carve out a nation for themselves in the Caucasus. When Armenian manpower was depleted at the end of the Great War, they were simply recharged by Armenian refugees fleeing from the gneocide the Turks were carrying out.


In the Second Great War, though the Russians strictly prohibited such tactics, some Armenian units turned their troops into people bombs to use against the Ottomans, especially in the latter stages of the war just before the superbombing of Petrograd, with some Armenian troops even continuing to fight the Ottomans even after Russia's surrender to Germany.


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Armenian troops during the First Great War

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Armenian troops during the Second Great War.


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Limonka grenades, a favourite weapon of the Armenians, particularly when it came to people bombings. It was surprisingly easy to turn a soldier into a people bomb. Soldiers had limonka grenades tied to a belt which was hidden under their uniform. All a soldier had to do was pull a pin and the grenades, with 60 grams of explosives each, would go off like a domino effect.
 

Attachments

Confederate Admirals during the Second Great War

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Admiral Chester W. Nimitz, at Confederate Naval Headquarters in Charleston, circa 1942.

Born in 1885 in Fredericksburg Texas, Nimitz served as a naval officer during the First Great War as commanding officer of the destroyer CSS Lucas M. Perry and the armored cruiser CSS Judah P. Benjamin in the Atlantic Fleet. In the years before the Rise of Featherston, Nimitz would the commander of the Guantanamo Bay Naval Base from 1922 to 1930 before commanding the 1st Cruiser Squadron for two years before being appointed as commander of the Confederate Atlantic Fleet, in turn he would occupy this position until 1939 when he was appointed by Jake Featherston as Chief of Naval Operations. Nimitz would be commander of the Confederate Navy throughout the 2nd Great War until the very end, when he ordered his navy to stand down and to surrender to the USN. After the war, Nimitz would be president of the Sailors of the Confederacy, a branch of the Sons of the Confederacy movement from his release from prison in 1955 to 1961. He would die from pneumonia in 1966 in his apartment in the city of Houston, Texas. He would be remembered as one of the least worse Confederate Commanders during the SGW in spite of him declaring a policy of unrestricted submarine warfare.

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Vice Admiral Husband E. Kimmel, aboard the CSS Virginia, circa 1938.

Born on February 26th, 1882 in the city of Henderson, Kentucky to a Confederate Army Officer named Manning Marius, who served in both the War of Secession and the Second Mexican War. After graduating from the Confederate Naval Officer's College in Wilmington, North Carolina in 1904, he would serve aboard the battleship CSS Sheperdstown from 1904 to 1909. During the First Great War, Kimmel would serve aboard the battleship CSS Constitution as a gunnery officer. In the interwar years, Kimmel would rise in the ranks as he took several desk jobs with the Confederate Naval Department from 1918 to 1930 before taking command of the 3rd Destroyer Squadron of the Gulf Fleet then would take command of the Pocket Battleship CSS Chihuahua from 1935 to 1937. In 1937, he would be promoted to the rank of Rear Admiral, taking command of the 2nd Cruiser Squadron of the Atlantic Fleet from his flagship the CSS Virginia. In February of 1941, Admiral Kimmel would be made commander of the Confederate Atlantic Fleet, in which he prove to be an ineffective leader, which he was removed from his position by President Featherston following a disastrous naval engagement off the coast of Delaware in May of 1942. Kimmel would be made commander of the Corpus Christi Naval Base as a Rear Admiral until war's end.

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Fleet Admiral John S. McCain Sr., photographed following his capture in Wilmington, circa 1944.

Born in 1884 in Mississippi as a son of a plantation owner named John Sidney. In 1906 as part of his studies at the University of Atlanta, he would enroll at the Confederate Army Academy, but would instead be enrolled and enter the Naval Officer's Academy at Charleston. During his time there, it was discovered that he had a horrid hearing problem, but this was wavered due to the Confederate need for officers. Following his graduation, McCain would be posted aboard the new dreadnought CSS Domination of the Atlantic Fleet. During the First Great War, McCain would serve aboard the Armored Cruiser CSS Horace L. Hunley before being transferred to the CSS Arkansas, which he was aboard her when she was scuttled in the Delaware Bay in 1918. During the Interwar Period, McCain would serve aboard the battleships North Carolina, George Washington, and the cruiser CSS Manassas before taking command of the Protected Cruiser CSS La Paz in 1934. In 1938, McCain would be promoted to the rank of Rear Admiral and was put in command of Force B with his flagship, the newly finished CSS James Longstreet, which he would hold this command until 1942. With the removal of Admiral Kimmel, Featherston would appoint McCain to be the commander of the Confederate Atlantic Fleet as a Fleet Admiral. During his time, McCain would do his best to fight the Union Navy in the Atlantic, in which he would survive the superbombing of Charleston as he was aboard the Battleship CSS Robert E. Lee. During the Battle of Wilmington, McCain would be commander of all Confederate forces in the region before ultimately surrender on June 17th, 1944. Due to the combined stress from combat operations, anxiety, and heart disease had take a toll on him and would eventually die the city of Charlotte in North Carolina in August of 1944.

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Fleet Admiral Charles M. Cooke Jr., at his headquarters in Vicksburg, Mississippi, circa September of 1942.

Charles Cooke would be born on December 19th, 1886 in Fort Smith, Arkansas. After receiving a degree from the University of Arkansas, Cooke would then enter into the Naval Officer's Academy in Charleston, graduating in 1910. In 1912, Cooke would be assigned as an ensign to the battleship CSS Florida. Following the decommissioning and disarmament of the Florida, Cooke would then be reassigned to the Inland Fleet, commanding the gunboat CSS Natchez in the Mississippi River till war's end in 1917. Following the First Great War, Cooke would remain with the Inland Fleet, commanding the gunboats Wilman, Samson, Bell City over a period from 1919 to 1926, Cooke would then take command of the Confederate 2nd River Flotilla of the Mississippi River Squadron as a Rear Admiral. Cooke would be promoted to the rank of Fleet Admiral upon taking command of the Confederate Inland Fleet in March of 1938. During the Second Great War, Admiral Cooke and his fleet would closely cooperate with the Confederate Army, especially during Operation Blackbeard and Coalscuttle. Admiral Cooke would surrender to the Union Army at New Orleans with the remnants of the Confederate Inland Fleet. After being released from prison in the 1950s, he would settle down in Louisiana to live out a quiet life until his ultimate passing in 1970. However, he would be interviewed in 1969 for the documentary series World at War.

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Fleet Admiral Robert Henry English in his study at the Gulf Fleet Headquarters, circa November of 1941.

Robert E. English would be born in the town of Warrenton, Georgia and would be a graduate of the Naval Officer Academy of 1911. During the First Great War, English would part of the submarine force, commanding the submarine CSS Snapper. During the interwar period, English would be part of the reconstructed naval submarine force, commanding the 6th Submarine Flotilla at it's base at Guantanamo Bay from 1929 to 1940. In 1940, English would be promoted to Fleet Admiral of the Confederate Gulf/Caribbean Fleet, to which his ships would provide gunfire support to the Confederate Invasion of Haiti. Admiral English would eventually be killed when his plane was shot down by Union Navy Hellcat fighters over Haiti in 1943. His replacement was Admiral Jules James, who commanded the Confederate Caribbean Fleet until surrendering in July of 1944 at Tampa, Florida.
 
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