Erwin Rommel in an open car in North Africa, 1942

Caption   Erwin Rommel in an open car in North Africa, 1942 ww2dbase
Photographer   
Source    ww2dbaseGerman Federal Archive
Identification Code   Bild 101I-784-0241-31
More on...   
Erwin Rommel   Main article  Photos  
Added By C. Peter Chen
Added Date 12 Jul 2010

This photograph has been scaled down; full resolution photograph is available here (800 by 532 pixels).

Licensing  Creative Commons. According to the German Federal Archive (Bundesarchiv), as of 21 Jul 2010, photographs can be reproduced with if these preconditions are met:
- quote the "Federal Archives" as source,
- add the signature of the pictures and
- of name of the originator, i.e. the photographer.
...
You also can use fotos from the Federal Archives for free on Wikimedia Commons
http://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/Commons:Bundesarchiv



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Visitor Submitted Comments

1. Commenter identity confirmed Bill says:
26 Oct 2015 12:38:39 PM

ROMMELS COMMAND CAR: POWERED BY HORCH Forward Hellmut! the Tommies are out there, I can feel it. Rommel's Horch was shipped to Afrika in May 1942, powered by a 3.8 liter 8-cyl. engine with a top speed of 62mph/99.779 Km/h, 4 x 4 off road vehicle. Two cylinder objects on finders are added sand filters. After WWII the vehicle was shipped to Kenya by a British officer and later used to run Safaris. In the 1980s Sd.Kfz Military Foundation restored military vehicles, and discovered its history that it was used by Rommel. 2002 the vehicle was restored and took 54 months of work to complete. The Horch is now on display at the Bovington Tank Museum located Dorset, UK. Rommel was never a Nazi and was never a member of the Nazi Party. Rommel was a professional soldier. Rommels driver was Hellmut von Leipzig, who later went on to officers school and fought on the Eastern Front and was awarded the Knights Cross.
2. Commenter identity confirmed Bill says:
26 Oct 2015 12:47:50 PM

OOPS! Sorry the two cylinder objects on fenders are sand-filters. Gotta learn to proof read... In 1932 Audi and Horch merged along with DKW and Wanderer. The Audi logo of four rings was created. Horch automobiles were used by top Nazi, SS Officers and Leaders. Horch built off-road vehicles for the Wehrmacht, these vehicles served on all fronts during the war.

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