Warsaw Falls – The Fokker Scourge Begins I THE GREAT WAR Week 54


Russia had been steadily losing territory
for over three months now, and six weeks ago even lost Lemberg, the capital of Galicia,
but this week it gets even worse, for this week the Germans take Warsaw. I’m Indy Neidell; this is the Great War. Last week, the war celebrated its first birthday
in a previously unheard of manner- on the western front the Germans used flamethrowers
effectively for the first time at Hooge, the Armenian genocide continued in Eastern Anatolia,
and at sea more ships carrying civilians were torpedoed. On the Eastern Front the Russians
ended the week retreating along their entire line as they also evacuated Warsaw and Riga
from advancing German armies. And at home in Petrograd, there was a very real fear of
what was to become of the army as desertion, surrender, and revolutionary propaganda became
epidemic in the field. Italy was on the move and way way to the south, South Africa annexed
the former German colony of Southwest Africa. We’re going to look at Russia first today,
specifically what was going on in the Polish salient, where the Germans and Austrians had
been tightening the noose for weeks. The Russian fortress of Ivangorod, besieged
throughout the week from all sides, could hold out no longer and was abandoned. Austrian
forces triumphantly entered August 4th. The Russian retreat from Warsaw, which had
been nearly surrounded by this time, began the night of August 3rd, though the city had
already been stripped of things like metals from church bells and usable machinery. The
Germans arrived on August 5th at 6 AM and Prince Leopold of Bavaria formally took command
of the city. This was an enormous prize. The Russians were without control of the city
for the first time in 100 years, and the Germans now set their long-term sights toward Finland,
which had belonged to Russia since 1808, when Russia had taken it from Sweden. The fall or Warsaw was a big blow for Russia,
and the war was in motion this week on the whole eastern front, and way to the south
at Gallipoli, men were trying to get that front into motion again and break the stalemate. This week, British forces would try yet again
to break through and launched an attack at Suvla Bay. The goal was to link up with ANZAC
– Australian and New Zealander- positions further south and to finally drive the Turks
off of the high ground at Chunuk Bair and the even higher Koja Chemen Tepe. Now, there were two diversionary attacks planned
to draw Turkish forces away from the high ground. The first was above ANZAC Cove at
Lone Pine, and the Australians managed to penetrate the Turkish lines in a bloodbath.
When they consolidated the newly taken trenches, over 1,000 Turkish bodies had to be carried
out of them, and there were another 4,000 Turkish casualties. The Australians took only
1,700. The second diversion was at Cape Helles, once again for the umpteenth time trying to
take the village of Krithia and the heights of Achi baba. This attack was not as successful
as the first, but both of these were successful as diversions, as Australian, New Zealander,
Indian, and British troops successfully landed at Suvla Bay, overcame the defenders, crossed
the coastal plain headed toward the hills… and then stopped. See, these men were by now
used to Western Front victories of 50 or 100 yards, now that they had a half mile of unopposed
advance in front of them, they didn’t really know what to do, so they hesitated and failed
to advance. That night, further south, 16,000 Australian
troops headed northward from ANZAC Cove to take Koja Chemen Tepe. Now, at Koja Chemen
Tepe was Colonel Hans Kannengiesser, but he had just gotten there. He had initially gone
to Lone Pine with a Turkish Division, but since he missed the action there he had headed
for the high ground. So he got to see, by the dawn’s early light, a huge column of
16,000 Australians advancing 300 yards below, but Kannengiesser only had 20 men with him,
so he ordered them to lie down and open fire. The Australians thought they were facing a
much bigger force so they too lay down and took cover and by the time the deception was
realized, General Liman von Sanders had arrived at the summit with two Ottoman regiments and
the Turks held the heights. Further south, a New Zealand battalion had
reached the top of Chunuk Bair with no opposition. At the top, they found one Turkish machine
gun and its sleeping crew. But Turkish troops on spurs on each side of Chunuk Bair, on Hill
Q and Battleship Hill, opened fire on the New Zealanders and prevented reinforcements
from arriving. And that’s how things stood there at the end of the week. A little Gallipoli side note here: on August
first the Galata Bridge in Constantinople was blown up by British subs. British technology was certainly improving,
but if you look around Europe, it was the Germans whose innovations were the big things. Their U-boats were feared by all shipping;
their poison gas was the terror of troops on the Western Front; their artillery on the
eastern one; they had just begun using flame throwers successfully which added yet another
element of terror to their arsenal, and now, as of the beginning of August 1915, they ruled
the skies as the Fokker Scourge began. The Fokker Eindecker were single-seat fighter
planes developed by Dutchman Anthony Fokker. They were not only the first German fighter
planes built, they were the first of all planes outfitted with synchronization gear, which
allowed the pilot to fire his machine gun through the propeller, so he could aim the
gun by aiming the plane. This was a major innovation. Fokker demonstrated the plane back on May
23rd, and now, as the summer dragged on, with planes in the hands of Oswald Boelcke and
Max Immelmann, Germany unquestionably had the flying advantage. The Allied aviators
even soon began to refer to their own planes as “Fokker fodder”. The Fokker scourge
also really marked the beginning of the age of the flying aces, and though the Germans
enjoyed a tactical advantage, they also had a huge psychological one. By the end of July,
there were only around 15 Eindeckers in service, but that number would soon grow. One acute issue that Germany did have that
occasionally limited just what could be produced was raw materials. Imports from overseas were of course cut off
by the blockade, but way back at the beginning of the war, August 9th, 1914, Walter Rathenau
a Jewish businessman, persuaded Erich von Falkenhayn, now German army Chief of Staff
but at that time Minister of War, to establish a raw materials agency. Its first task was
to take stock of raw materials not only within Germany, but also in occupied territories,
especially Belgium, so they could then be centrally allocated to the companies that
could make the best use of them. So each commodity had its own raw materials company, and that
company had a board made up primarily from the companies that used that commodity, so
whether or not the agency was successful, there were charges that the free market had
been enlisted to serve the government, but with guaranteed profits. Here’s the thing; A dramatic expansion of output
and a shift to making things as quickly as possible had the big consequence of lowering
standards a whole lot. Germany, for example, lost 2,300 field guns and 900 howitzers in
1915 because of premature explosions, that’s the same amount that were disabled by enemy
action, so expansion had taken over from quality control. Just thought I’d touch on the subject as
long as I was talking about German technology. And so another week comes to an end with the
British troops looking surprisingly good at Gallipoli and a mostly quiet western front
though Germany took control of the skies, but the eastern front was in total upheaval
as the Austro-German forces took Ivangorod and Warsaw. But what did that mean for Russia? Well, it
was a big deal, but Warsaw had been right near enemy territory since the beginning of
the war, so it had always been conceivable that it would fall, but there was something
else brewing that if it happened would have far greater consequences in Petrograd. The
German offensive up in the Baltic was something really scary, for it threatened Kovno, also
called Kaunas, which was in Russian Lithuania, and meant more to a Russian patriot than Polish
territory did, but more than that it was one of the strongest and greatest of the Russian
fortresses and held an enormous amount of weapons, ammunition, and all kinds of provisions.
Some of the advance forts had fallen into German hands in July and by the end of this
week, it was under siege. And so we just keep seeing each week that things go worse and
worse for the Russians, fighting and dying by the anonymous hundreds of thousands as
their territory slips from their grasp. This was modern war. Today, we talked about German weapons that seemed to be unstoppable at this point of the war. Especially notorious was the gas
used on the Western Front. It was based on the research of one man: Fritz Haber. He played
a major role in creating gas warfare but also got a nobel prize after the war. Find out
how all that happened in our special episode about Fritz Haber right here: Our Patreon supporter of the week is Bernie
Stern. If you want to find out more about supporting this show and get cool perks in
return, check out our Patreon page. For more discussions on our show check out
our subreddit and don’t forget to subscribe.

Tags: , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , ,

100 thoughts on “Warsaw Falls – The Fokker Scourge Begins I THE GREAT WAR Week 54”

  1. Gary San says:

    In your opinion, what would be the most significant advancement in aviation during the War aside from Fokker's synchronization gear?

  2. reGeNeRaTe X says:

    Great video…but I don't trust my class with the name of this scourge, lol. Great stuff! I love this series!

  3. Caesar Tiberius says:

    WATCH & SUBSCRIBE to Indy's WatchSundayBaseball channel if you are a fan of baseball or a fan of the host of The Great War. It's very entertaining and every sub saves a puppy from euthanasia!!!I do not know nor am I affiliated in any way with Indy Neidell, The Great War channel, or WatchSundayBaseball channel. I am just a subscriber of both who want to see WSB get the attention it deserves!!!

  4. Alvin G says:

    flammenrwerfers D:

  5. eggnogui says:

    Guess the Allies were…Fokked. HUEHUEHUEHUEHUEHUEHUE

  6. Clyde Wary says:

    Ah! Max Immelman!, Inventor of the "Immelman turn," still performed as a standard maneuver by acrobatic pilots, in competition,

  7. Fribourg2012 says:

    cool stuff with sub titles Indy ty

  8. Das Wombat says:

    2:14 "link up with THE Anzacs" not Anzac
    2:35 Australians AND New Zealanders never leave out our brothers the New Zealanders sacrifices that they have made when mentioning Anzacs in the field

  9. mariusstana says:

    This is the german cartelized economy … They also used inflation to finante their war industry .
    I must admit they were very efficient !!! But the result of inflation would be seen after the war !!!!
    Also Germany and the germans were a hard worcking people , a wealthy country . They were even more industrizlized then Britan and of course had a high standard of living !!
    So the population had from what to give from their living standard to the war effort…
    Tottaly diffrent it was in Russia !!!

  10. Lord Thanksalot says:

    Oh you said Lemberg at the start, it sounded like Limburg, a "shared province" of Belgium and the Netherlands. Historically rather boring region though 🙂

  11. Spitler says:

    "German" Fokker planes? Id like to hear the story behind that, Fokker was Dutch!

  12. Sudarshan Pujari says:

    can there be a more elaborate episode for the raw material management in the war

  13. Jarno Hallikainen says:

    Yay! Finland mentioned 🙂
    Love the Series <3

  14. Small Moustache Man says:

    Suomi mainittu!

  15. Wilhelm Wirén says:

    4:53 is not that a british sub?

  16. Greg Shane says:

    …but these Fokkers were flying Messerschmitts!

    (old joke)

  17. Kziuri says:

    My great-grandfather was imprisoned in that fort in Kaunas, but during the 2nd World War, It was used to jail and execute Jews and other unwanted persons, there was this cool escape from it too.

  18. Saint Lime says:

    Hehe, Fokker.

  19. crumbles says:

    The descriptions of Suvla bay 6/8/15 don't sound accurate, the force landed was IX Corps and the only ANZAC's were RAN Bridging Train (combat engineers, logistics) mention might be made of the shambles of the landing, at night wrong beaches grounded boats also 1700 casualties dislodging 1500 defenders

  20. Peter Timowreef says:

    Would love a biography episode on Anthony Fokker. I never quite understood how he ended up designing gear for ze Germans.

  21. t H says:

    did anyone ever try to installing the machine gun into the propeller shaft? It seams more logical then shooting through the propeller itself… just wondering if such designs existed or not.

  22. Aleksi Pyykkö says:

    Suomi mainittu torilla tavataan

  23. Chris Thorley says:

    I fokking love this series!

  24. 74aztlan says:

    Finally, the internet makes sense..

    Congratulations on this channel.

  25. Sanok - Corella says:

    Hey Indy,

    Great series, absolutely hooked. I was wondering how were the Lithuanians treated and seen by the Germans and by their fellow countryman at the time (The Russians) as they did gain independence after the war?

  26. TheDastan96 says:

    is there anything about luxembourgh during ww1

  27. Noah Broesder says:

    Is it True that Hitler got his centralized mustache, because his gas mask wouldn't seal?
    Great show BTW.

  28. Team Gunnar Reknoztravs says:

    Actually Finland were captured be Russia in 1809

  29. Jackson Crook says:

    Where do you get the music you use in your videos?

  30. Guy1524 says:

    Were there any cities where two armies occupied different parts. I imagine this would happen considering the stalemate on the western front.

  31. flankspankrank says:

    Well so far the Germans have been impressive, the Austro Hungarians and the French embarrassing and the Russians were doing well but not looking so good right now.

  32. Dylan K says:

    My American friend actually likes WWI and WWII so I showed her this ch, She actually wants to lesrn about Canada, I was like "An American learning about my country for FUN!? O_O" lol Shw has some nice WWI/II and even older real war artifacts, A WWI German bayonet and a British Navy sword, That kind of stuff, All i got is a WWII KABAR lol, Anyways Indy is who got me interested in WWI. 😀

  33. AmRadix24 says:

    The Fokkers fokked them up. D: runs off from the internet

  34. ToughAncientSpark says:

    Meet the Fokkers.

  35. Kscott says:

    one thing which i wish had been mentioned was that the failure at Suvla Bay was primarily due to the commander, Lieutenant General sir Fredrick Stopford who was completely incompetent. He was elderly and had no experience in war and was actually asleep during the landings.
    upon the success of the landing he felt that his job had been accomplished and denied the requests of forward commanders to advance until he had received orders from Hamilton, while neglecting actually contact him to inform him of the successful landings. Meanwhile Hamilton was focusing his attention elsewhere, assuming that as he had not been contacted everything was going to plan.
    When Hamilton did eventual contact him and tell him to get moving Stopford still delayed the advance, claiming that he had to prepare, eventually Hamilton ordered him to commence the attack (according to some sources Hamilton finally lost his temper after Stopford informed him that he could not attack as, "The Turks were inclined to be aggressive") by the time the soldiers began to advance Turkish defenders had arrived and they were repulsed.

  36. Patrick Bateman says:

    Glad I arrived late to these videos in a way as I can binge watch them. Just want to say thank you for taking on this project I really appreciate it.

  37. avn rulz says:

    The Australians only took 1,700…ONLY!

  38. Geekgirl87 says:

    Hi, I just saw a 2 second clip where you described a German UBoat advances at minute 4.49. The submarine featured was, in fact a British K Class submarine, the first (and only until the nuclear age) steam powered submarine in history. The class was an utter disaster and all submarines were sunk. Some subs were resurrected and re-birthed but by the end of the war, even the British admirals who insisted on this class to ensure they kept up with the main fleet realised it. It's easy to recognise as it has 2 vertical funnels just aft of the conning tower and a high freeboard at the bows. It was the failure of the funnels to seal as the boat dived that was the cause of most of the accidents although there was the famous "Battle of May Island" where a convoy of them developed navigation problems and collided with each other. The British White Ensign flying above the conning tower was also a bit of a giveaway.

  39. Uber Mensch says:

    But what was happening with Serbia all this time?

  40. Jersey2tall62 says:

    5:10 It is amazing how all these German inventions of war came back to bite them in the behind. Lesson here: Be careful what horror you unleash on the world. for someone else will improve upon it and use it against YOU. Also stated, "What goes around, comes around."

  41. Saddam Hussein says:

    3:41 Col. Hans Cannongeezer. Probably one of the coolest names I've heard.

  42. SkyTech RTS says:

    Oh, mother Fokker.

  43. motasem al-yamani says:

    I've noticed that since Hötzendorf lost influence,the Austrians have been relatively successful…

  44. StalinCare says:

    he he "focker"

  45. Adrian Rutkiewicz says:

    The world war is a funny thing, when it forces you to downplay one thousand and seven hundred people being killed, wounded or maimed.

  46. SmokeAlotmarij says:

    Please tell us what happened on 18-19 september 1918 near Dojran lake 😀

  47. Diego Cobo Sánchez says:

    Wow, all these videos are very historically instructive as well as incredibly nice to watch!
    Congratulations on the magnificent work, Indy Neidell and your Great War companions! 🙂

  48. gecko221281 says:

    only discovered your channel a week or so ago (mid December) and I'm already here. so addictive. I must say Indy you have a great voice and delivery – the passion really comes out. keep it up from Australia

  49. Caesar Dicax says:

    Premature Explosions! , maybe the howitzers' crews were so excited

  50. Peter KroTHOTkin says:

    Next time, on Dragon Ball Z

  51. Landon Johnson says:

    the DR focker is pretty cool I love the red baron version of it. it looks so bad ass

  52. Opinion Pole says:

    those flying Fokkers….

  53. Liquid Bacon says:

    Nice video

  54. tomtom34b says:

    Kannengiesser and 20 men… wow!

  55. CaptainBardiel says:

    Get out of that Fokker, you fucker. GET OUT!!!

  56. shane mikovich says:

    do a video adout miklós horthy. future Regent of Hungary

  57. star fight says:

    If Russians had the biggest arm why were they losing so much.

  58. Melo Ca says:

    needs much more subscribers, great show!

  59. Bubba Mike says:


  60. Imperator Salt says:

    Take a shit every time he says this is modern war throughout the series

  61. Dominic Tee says:

    It's over, Australia! I have the high ground!

  62. LucyInAus says:

    Nice ' … by the dawn's early light' insert.

  63. ThatPiGuy says:

    The footage at +8:11 seems to contain a rather unlikely amount of cars and modern buildings for ww1 am I right?

  64. Marcus Bader says:


    also FFS the allies blew a chance to win the war AGAIN

    AND a guy won a NOBEL PRIZE and he basically started GAS WARFARE WTF

  65. Zuha says:

    Didn't Haber's wife commit suicide because he insisted on using poison gas?

  66. Woode says:

    I find it interesting that WW1 is "known" for the biplane, but for about 6 months a monoplane ruled the skies. How come we never see WWI airplane scenes with this monoplane in action?

  67. Vespelian says:

    The innovative German U-boat at 4.52 is a British K boat, steam fleet submarine.

  68. Not Marcus Bad says:


  69. Gyasi Balonfentse says:

    Oh say can you see by the dawn's early light 3:53.

  70. Onyx1916 says:

    Foch you!

  71. TheSgtSeagull says:

    Do one on Attack of the dead men

  72. Gamesbok Gamesbok says:

    The fuses in the shells of British artillery didn't go off prematurely, or indeed, at all.

  73. Youssef Rizk says:

    Is that where the Turning Tides DLC plays?

  74. xylomeat says:

    Galata bridge blown up? Nothing on Wikipedia about that. There was an officer from the British submarine E11 who swam ashore and blew up part of the Berlin-Baghdad railway.

  75. Tom Cranham says:

    The Landing at Sulva Bay

    by Signaller R. Ecclestone. 9th Sherwood Foresters 11th Division

    You may talk of Balaclava,
    An of Trafalgar Bay,
    But what of the Eleventh Division
    Who landed at Sulva Bay?

    Their part in Kitchener's Army,
    Who had left mothers, children, and wives,
    But they fought for England's freedom,
    Fought for their very lives

    It was on the 6th of August
    They made that terrible dash,
    As the Turks upon the hillside
    They were trying to smash.

    The order came "Fix Bayonets!"
    As out of the boats we got,
    Yet every man was a hero
    Who faced the Turkish shot.

    Ships' sides and funnels were shattered,
    And the sea in some parts red,
    But the lads fought their way to the shore,
    To the beach that was covered with dead.

    Then creeping at length up the hillside,
    While shot and shells fell around.
    They made their last desperate effort,
    And charged the Turkish ground.

    The Turks began to tremble
    When they saw the bayonets play,
    Then they turned their backs on the British
    And returned to Suvla Bay!

    There were Lincolns, Dorsets and Staffords,
    The Border Regiment too,
    The good old Sherwood Foresters,
    And the R.A.M.C. true.

    Then came the gallant Manchesters,
    With the Fusiliers by their side,
    Those trusty lads from Lancashire,
    Who filled our hearts with pride.

    The Yorks, East Yorks and West Yorks,
    And Yorks and Lancs, as well,
    All fought for the honour of Britain
    And with the bravest fell.

    The Fighting Fifth were at it,
    Northumberland lads, you know,
    While the Duke of Wellington's did their best
    Driving back the foe.

    Far away up the hillside,
    Buried 'neath the Turkish clay,
    Lie sons of Britain's heroes
    Who landed at Suvla Bay.

    So remember the Eleventh Division,
    Who are all volunteers, you know,
    They fought and died like Britons
    While fighting their deadly foe.

  76. J T R H N B R says:

    Just recently got into this awesome channels content. I previously didn't know too much about world war 1. Being more interested in ww2 most of my life. Every new episode I watch I think man it's crazy it's got to get better right… then i realize I've barely hit the one year mark and there is a lot more death and destruction to go. It makes me feel for the people who lived at the time and no doubt thought the same way. Only they didn't know that they still had 3 years of this left over.

  77. Outcast Abaoaqu says:

    8:38 — He said it!

  78. Jarrod Fife says:

    The school of Infantry in Australia is named after the battle of Lone Pine it is such a known battle in Australia WW1.

  79. DragonKaiser says:

    them fokking germans, always attacking

  80. Ca de says:

    "As Fokker Fodder" 5:49
    "Premature explosion" 7:16

  81. m says:

    Binge watch The Great War and drink a shot every time he says "This was modern war." You will be drunk in no time…

  82. Stupidhead1836 says:

    Did you mention the Attack of the Dead Men?

  83. Kyle Baldwin says:

    At 5:50 it’s safe to say that allied pilots were Fokked

  84. BishBashBen says:

    The only reason he took on this job was so he could say”this is modern war” all the time

  85. scott left says:

    GAAAAHHK..CHUNNUK BAIR…..its pronounced…Choonerk bare…like….a bear in a tunic…..many call it CHOONIK bare…watch an old vid or 2…see for yourself….besides Chunnuk bair isnt the battle we all know, LONE PINE is….it was a lesser known part because the main fight was at Lone Pine and this all happened 3 months AFTER the landings, the first day saw the 2 sides at loggerheads aroundv lone pine….it took till july to reach the points you talk about, it was the diversionary attack to allow the taking of Chunnuk bair that resulted in Lone Pine….I grew up around old salts who fought there and they pronounced it that way i describe….the veterans village they lived in had a memorial to the battle of Lone Pine and there are trees grown from seed taken from the ACTUAL lone pine, in the battle, the turks had built fortifications from the local pines and only a few were left…the aforementioned local memorial is a 15 ft long X 3 foot high carved sandstone monument showing a dozen anzacs waist to head with their heads resting on the sholder of the soldier in front and the mirror image was the same but with turks….i thought they were praying when i first saw it (aged 7)….but i found out years later that it represents the immediate aftermath of the battle where they had fought it out in a long bunker and the two sides fighters, were going at it from one end and meeting in the middle….when it was over they were all dead, packed in, shoulder to shoulder and propping each other up….hundreds of them…in fact 1500 turks died in the battle as well as more than a thousand anzacs, there is a painting by showing anzacs tryng to get into the trenchs by ripping up the log roofs, which is based on witness acounts, the whole campain is known here as…"a shemozzle"…BUT, had they taken Chunnuk Bair to begin with…..they easilly would have owned the whole area and the guns they were there to knock out, allowing Istanbul to be attacked and likley taken…..more tha likley.
    sorry, i don't normally go all armchair general …only….i ate this story for breakfast every Anzac day for years but the horror of that monument only struck me 15 years after i took it for granted…..i had nightmares of suffocating because of it…….because it has been eclipsed by worse atrocities…SO many forget…despite the motto…lest we forget.

  86. John Toomey says:

    August 6th 1915 was the same day 3 battalions of Russian troops at the Osowiec Fortress held off a German assault of 17 battalions for the third time where the Germans eventually gassed then and basically all 3 Russian battalions were massacred. As the German army moved in 60-100 Russian troops ran out of the fort wearing bloodied rags over their faces and spitting out pieces of their destroyed lungs as they lead a bayonet charge against the germans who in a state of panic, turned around and fled getting caught up in their own barbed wire and other defenses as the remaining 6 Russian machine gun crews ripped the retreating German soldiers apart in an event that would be known in the Russian media of the time as "The Attack of The Dead Men".

  87. Dr Guy1921 says:

    Massive credit to Indy for not once messing up pronouncing Fokker with something else👍

  88. Thomas Bernecky says:

    There's a song about Gallipoli titled: "And the Band Played Waltzing Matilda." You might want to listen to it.

  89. Henry Solstice says:

    Looking back at the old aerodrome….

  90. Matthew Doel says:

    Fokker? I hardly know her and she didn't give consent!

  91. interrobot says:

    It is interesting to note that Walter Rathenau was also a Chairman (and owner) of AEG, the remnants of which is now the Airbus

  92. Cclia Nar says:


  93. GentIemanThief says:

    1:00 Anyone else relieved to see the end of that border gore?

  94. daddy don't like terrorist israel and saudis says:

    thank you for covering the genocide. everyone still tries to destroy and change history. which blows me away and makes me realize why nothing from further in history is totally reliable since the ones who could argue wouldn't dare or the ones who did died with only those alive to remember them

  95. Princeofcups Poc says:

    Oh don't be afraid to pronounce Fokker correctly. Just think of French for seal.

  96. RICARDO Cordeiro says:

    Uma pena não ser traduzido para o Português

  97. N&W 2156 Y6a says:

    Sees the Austrians below "I have the high ground."

  98. Demonaire Rai says:

    Meet The Fokkers.

  99. Not an Illuminati spy says:

    Fokker? Demonitised.

  100. Damian P says:

    Warsaw saw some wars

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *