An unexploded German bomb is excavated in wartime London (1943). Between September 1940 and July 1941, over 24,000 bombs were made safe and removed by the Royal Engineers Bomb disposal teams.
Unexploded shells are lined up along a wall awaiting removal by bomb-disposal experts after a French farmer found them while plowing his fields near the Courcelette British cemetery, the scene of a WWI battlefield in the Somme, on March 12, 2014. (Reuters/Pascal Rossignol)
Ypres-Ieper WW1 Battlefield, 1914-1918, Belgium. Unexploded WW1 Shells at Two Mine Craters, Kruisstraat, Flanders, Belgium. February 2014 | Brian Harris the Independent Photographer
Ypres-Ieper WW1 Battlefield, 1914-1918, Belgium. Unexploded WW1 Shells at Two Mine Craters, Kruisstraat, Flanders, Belgium. February 2014 The Iron Harvest. Unexploded WW1 ordnance waiting to be collected by Belgian Bomb disposal team from Belgian Army in Mine Crater country to the south of Ypres. Hundreds of shells are unearthed each year on the battlefields of Flanders and across northern France. Caption information below from Wikipedia: The iron harvest is the annual "harvest" of…
The raid reached such a new and severe level of destruction that Joseph Goebbels later used the term coventriert ("coventried") when describing similar levels of destruction of other enemy towns. During the raid, the Germans dropped about 500 tonnes of high explosives, including 50 parachute air-mines, of which 20 were incendiary petroleum mines, and 36,000 incendiary bombs-image:A defused, German 1,000 kg 'Luftmine'. Glasgow, 18 March 1941
Disposal of a 4,000 pound blockbuster bomb dropped by the RAF during World War II. Found in the Rhine near Koblenz, 4 December 2011. A linear shaped charge has been placed on top of the casing
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The long walk — A British army bomb disposal specialist approaches a suspect vehicle in Belfast, 1970s - Rare Historical Photos
A British Army EOD Technical Officer approaches a suspect device at the junction of Manor Street and Oldpark Road in Belfast, Northern Ireland.