Service / Campaign / Other Medals
Winter Campaign in Russia

Medal for the Winter Campaign in Russia 1941-1942

"Winterschlacht im Osten"

Armed Forces 12 Years Long Service Award

Armed Forces 12 Years Long Service Award.


Same as above only 12 on backside - great "aged" medal.
Silver medal for 12 years.
Backside "12"
Armed Forces 4 Years Long Service Award

Armed Forces 4 Years Long Service Award.


Silver medal for 4 years.
Backside "4"

Schützenverein "Tell" Pacthen 1935

German Mountain Badge

German Mountain Badge


Frontkjemper merket

Norwegian Frontfighter Badge, New improved Badge!

"Frontkjemper merket"
A superb item! The best you can find these days.
Marked: "830S" and pin "51"
Given to Norwegian in Waffen-SS.
Tapper og Tro

"Tapper og Tro" Medal (The Quisling Cross / The Norwegian "Iron Cross")

"Tapper og Tro" = "Order for Bravery and Loyalty"
Bronze Latin cross with out-turned ends to the arms, crossed swords between the arms, with loop for ribbon suspension; the face with ‘Sun Eagle’ symbol of the Nasjonal Samling, being a circular gilt-edged red enamel disc bearing a gold cross, a gilt eagle with wings outstretched above; the reverse inscribed ‘TAPPER OG TRO’ in ‘Nordic’ script. The Cross began life as the ‘Order for Bravery and Loyalty’, instituted by the collaborationist Nasjonal Samling government under Vidkun Quisling to be awarded to Norwegian combat forces on the same basis as the German Iron Cross. Shortly afterwards, however, Josef Terboven, German Reichskommissar of Norway, dictated that only German awards were to be worn by Norwegian collaborationist forces. (Terboven and Quisling has a long history of rivalry and disagreement with Terboven doing his utmost to minimise the influence of Quisling, despite the orders of Adolf Hitler to help build the Nasjonal Samling). The Order was thus awarded for only a very brief period. In 1944, a very few examples had the ‘Sun Eagle’ symbol affixed to the face, covering the date ‘1941’ in ‘Nordic’ script and were awarded to members of the Nasjonal Samling, such awards being referred to as ‘politisk utgave’ (political awards). After Allied victory in May 1945, recipients of the award naturally did everything possible to conceal the fact. As a consequence, it is extremely rare.
5th Don Cossacks Cavalry Regiment Cross

5th Don Cossacks Cavalry Regiment Cross 1941

"5.Don Kosakenreiter-Rgt. Kreuz"


"Abzeichen für Freiballonführer"

N.S.F.K. Badge for Free Balloon Pilot.

"Abzeichen für Freiballonführer"


Medal for the Winter Campaign in Russia 1941-1942

Medal for the Winter Campaign in Russia 1941-1942

Given to SS-Rottenführer Frank Schenk.
In SS-Pz. Rgt. 2 "Das Reich".

"Die Medaille Winterschlacht Im Osten"


Pour le Merite

he Pour le Mérite (Fr.: For Merit), known informally as the Blue Max (German: Blauer Max), was the German Kingdom of Prussia's highest order of merit. It was awarded strictly as a recognition of extraordinary personal achievement, rather than as a general marker of social status or a courtesy-honor, although certain restrictions of social class and military rank were applied. The award was given as both a military (1740–1918) and civil (1740–1810, after 1842 as a separate class) honor.

The award was founded in 1740 by Frederick the Great; it was intended primarily as a military honor, but was also sometimes given for civil accomplishments. New awards of the military class ceased with the end of the Prussian monarchy after World War I in November 1918.

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