170 Personal War real 4x6 photos from Saigon and Tan Son Nhut Airbase
Some of locations and details in the photographs are as follows: Vietnamese Red Cross workers Field Hospital Saigon Wounded Soldiers; Chaplains; Tan Son Nhut Airbase, Phantom F4 Picture of night fighting Bombed American truck Hand grenades and claymores Vietnamese laborer Henry Cabot Lodge General William Westmoreland Vice President Hubert Humphrey Vietnamese children's orchestra at hospital Johnny Unitas, Baltimore Colts Quarterback 1956-1973 Charlton Hesston visiting wounded soldiers Bob Hope show Anita Bryant, Joey Heatherton, Kaye Stevens Carroll Baker Ben Hoa Med-Evac helicopters International Church Aerial views of Downtown Saigon Vietnamese Army Hospital Lam Son Square, historic district Continental Palace Saigon Basilica Cathedral U.S. Embassy Presidential Palace Vietnamese High School French Renault taxicabs Black-market downtown Central Market Execution Wall Saigon River refugee camps My Cahn Floating Restaurant Chuong Quay Street Side canal off Ben Nghe Victoria Hotel after 1 April 1966 bombing Saigon Zoo and Botanical Gardens Long boats Xa Loi Pagoda Vietnamese funeral Buddhist temple Vietnamese cemetery Beggar ladies and much much more. High quality photos printed from color slides. An amazing historic collection available for a limited time.
If you were there, then these are the photographs you have to show your children and grandchildren. Never before has such a high quality and historic collection been available in living color.
All 170 4x6 real photos available to you for only $129.00
101st Airborne in Vietnam
Personal War Photo Collection
54 Personal Vietnam War photos
101st Airborne 1968 1969 Camp Eagle
This is a never-seen-before collection of personal photographs from the 101st Airborne in Vietnam during 1968 and 1969. Photo locations include Phan Thiet, LZ Sherry, USO show with Bob Hope and Ann Margaret Christmas 1968, A Shaw Valley, flight over the Battleship New Jersey, Titty Mountain, Camp Eagle, Downtown Hue shopping district, Emperor’s Palace and Throne Room, Buddhist Temples and shrines, Orphanage, Phu Bai, Saigon, farms, ambush scenes, helicopter views, soldiers in camp, landing zones and more.
These are fifty-four (54) new real professional size 4x6 photographs made from negatives. Included in your package are descriptions of the contents of each photograph. If you were a Screaming Eagle in Vietnam or at any of these locations and didn’t have a camera, then these are for you. Welcome home ”doggie brother”.
These images can be enlarged to 8x12’s by special request.
Send your email for information.
Photos from an Air Force Sergeant
at Tan Son Nhut Air Base in 1965
These photos were taken by an US Air Force Sergeant stationed at Tan Son Nhut Air Base in Saigon during 1965. The photos are of street scenes in Saigon and surrounding area as well as planes on the Air Base. All are personal photos not appearing anywhere else in books or in the National Archives. Some of the photos are as follows:
Flight Line Bunkers, C123 ’s AIE-VNAF Prop Plane Bombers F101 Fighter Bombers Saigon slums US Embassy Saigon Military Billets FC-47 C-47 Spooky Vietnamese Concession Stands on Tan Son Nhut Victoria Store and more.
This collection of 40 original photos is available for $29.95 + shipping.
Just follow the easy payment steps below.
Photos From An Army Specialist in Vietnam
A Personal War Photo Collection
They feature photographs of Vietnamese people, places, children, families, soldiers, military equipment, army life and human losses.
The negatives were packed away since 1969 and recently printed for your interest.
All are of good quality images as taken through the lenses of our 35mm cameras in Phan Rang, Tuy Hoa, Nha Trang, Cam Ranh, Phan Thiet, Ban Me Tuot and along the DMZ after Tet in 1968 thru 1969.
These images have never been published.
With a purchase goes the rights to use these prized color and black & white 4x6 prints for personal, educational, literary, research or media project.
We ask that you credit THE VETERANS MUSEUM in your project. Some samples of these sets are shown below
Click below to purchase all 201 photos for $129.95 plus shipping
Want to order individual prints from the entire Vietnam War Collection?
According to Reporter Peter Arnett, as the Vietnam War progressed, prostitution increasingly became the only viable economic solution for thousands of South Vietnamese women.
The American military got into the business by degrees, an escalation process linked to the escalation of the war.
Reporter Peter Arnett saw the gradual acceptance of U.S. military-controlled and -regulated brothels as a natural outgrowth of what he called "the McNamara theory": "In 1965 the main idea was to keep the troops contented and satisfied. Ice cream, movies, swimming pools, pizza, hot dogs, laundry service and hooch maids. The hooch maid were brought in as maids, not as prostitutes. Sex with a hooch maid was a private arrangement, a relationship of convenience. A lot of hooch maids did become prostitutes, however, but in the early days if they were discovered at it, they were fired."
The hooch maids were the first step toward accommodation; bar girls and massage parlors soon followed. According to Arnett, the rear-area troops caused the most "problems": "There was a lot of discontent and boredom. The men were aware that they were soldiers who weren't fighting. They might drive into town to the illegal brothels, but for obvious reasons and security the brothels were off limits." Massage parlors, that vague gray area of sexual action from Saigon to New York City, were always considered legal.
A base at Danang began experimenting with organized battalion trips to town on a once-a-month basis, but according to a news reporter, it was a disaster: "The men would hit town like animals, they couldn't cope, it was pure chaos." After this early experience the command decided to confine their men to the base camp, but the inviolate law of supply and demand went into operation.
The Lai Khe "recreation area" belonging to the base camp of the 3rd Brigade, 1st Infantry Division was a one-acre compound surrounded by barbedwire with American MP's standing guard at the gate.
It was opened only during daylight hours for security reasons. Inside the compound there were shops that sold hot dogs, hamburgers and souvenirs, but the main attraction was two concrete barracks, each about one hundred feet long - these serviced the four-thousand-man brigade.
Each building was outfitted with two bars, a bandstand, and sixty curtained cubicles in which the Vietnamese women lived and worked.
These photographs taken by a GI from 1968 through 1970 chronicle women in the war zone.
They are being made available for their educational and historical use only.
This collection of 47 original photos is available for $29.95 + shipping.
Just follow the easy payment steps below.
Our NEW DVD
Painted Warriors - Rangers on the DMZ
Click here to purchase this DVD
A Fantastic Music CD from Armed Forces Radio in Vietnam
This CD comes complete with twenty songs from the 60's and early 70' with short News Spots on the War, reminders to take your Malaria Pill, what Movies are playing at Danang Airbase, etc, from Armed Forces Radio Disk Jockeys.
Play it in your car's CD player and riders will think they are in a time machine.
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