Taking of the Pozieres
The actual battle
On the way to France
Killing of Australians
Next part of Pozieres
Australians in Egypt
Marque Farm 2
Between July and August, 1916, the small village of Pozieres in northern France became the centre of one of the bloodiest battles of the Great War and the key to the success of the Battle of the Somme.
Nominated for a 2006 Oscar, this is a powerful and haunting true story about the final days of the brave anti-Nazi heroine Sophie Scholl.
This is a feature-length music film and artistic statement on the globalisation of warfare in the 21st century. Shot in Afghanistan, Kashmir and Uganda, it uses the powerful juxtaposition of documentary and music to explore warfare in the 21st century.
Covers the period 1649-1689. Political and religious revolutions racked Britain after Charles I was executed in 1649. Britain was a joyless, kingless republic led by Oliver Cromwell, who saw Britain as a new Jerusalem and sought to discover God's destiny for it. His rule became so unpopular that for many it was a relief when the monarchy was restored after his death, but Cromwell was also a man of vision who brought about significant reforms.
What drove a company of American soldiers - ordinary young men from around the country - to commit the worst atrocity in American military history? On the morning of 16 March, 1968, 140 young soldiers of Charlie Company entered the village of My Lai, in central Vietnam. By the end of the day, they had shot and killed between 300 and 507 unarmed and unresisting men, women and children, none of them apparently members of the enemy forces.
This feature is only available for subscribers. Please contact your EnhanceTV school administrator or email firstname.lastname@example.org