D-day

NOUN
  1. date of the Allied landing in France, World War II
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How To Use D-day In A Sentence

  • In the days following the D-Day landings, Allied troops carved a tenuous foothold on the coast of Normandy.
  • Winston Churchill was given a guided tour of the D-Day beaches in a duck.
  • His remarks are also particularly insensitive as we approach the 60th anniversary of the D-Day landings when so many soldiers gave their lives to help liberate Europe.
  • D-day for my departure was set for 29th June.
  • Meantime, the build-up to D-Day went on, and the strain of waiting began to tell.
  • He made us see it was as if this soldier were on his way to Washington to help strategise for D-day and instead gets stuck in this Podunk town where he meets this guy, Woody, who thinks he's just gone off the deep end.
  • Something else helped the men of D-Day: their rock-hard belief that Providence would have a great hand in the events that would unfold here.
  • The D-Day invasion was a concerted exercise by the armed forces of Britain, the US and Canada.
  • Mid-day has a unique character which can be summed up in a single word: bindaas.
  • Often, in the repose of my mid-day, there reaches my ears a confused tintinnabulum from without. Walden
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